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MARYLAND COLLECTIDM 
DENT; : 



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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/mirror1908balt 



BALTiMOBE COLLEGE 



DENTAL SURGERY. 






Ui 



n-oi^r\ i 



THE MIRROR 



PUBLISHED BY THE 

CLASS OF 1909 




BALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 




DR. W M. SIMON 



4^ 






To 



whom we honor for 

His devotion to Science; his rare ability as an 

Instructor; his example of True Manhood; and 

his Noble Influence in our College, this Book 

IS Affectionately Dedicated 




ADVISORY BOARD 

2. J. N. Rogers 3. J. P. McCooey 

1. W. G. Foster, D.D.S. 
4. F. H. Richardson 5. V. R. Dyer 




Clittorial 



By vote of the Board of Editors and with the approval of our 
ad\'isers, we are issuing this volume of the College Annual under the 
name of The Mirror. 

It is our sincere wish that, in future years, as we look upon its 
pages we shall find it in truth a mirror in which we see reflections 
of the days when we were students at the old B. C. D. S. 

We have endeavored to please all and offend none; Init it should be 
borne in mind that we are human beings possessed of only average 
intelligence, and are as prone to mistakes as anyone else. 

We, therefore, offer no apologies, but submit this book to the tender 
mercies of the readers. 

The Editors. 



ISoarti of Ctittors; 



1. J. N. Rogers, Editor-in-Chief. 

3. A. B. Aldrich, Literary Editor. 

5. F. H. RiGHARDSOX, Assistant Editor. 

6. P. A.' Wood, Athletic Editor. 

7. H. L. Fischer, Grind Editor. 

9. J. F. Cleveland, Artist. 

2. C. V. McCoRMACK, Business Manager. 

8. D. M. HoBAN, Assistant Business Manager. 

4. W. E. Morgan, Subscription Manager. 



I 



; 




FACULTY 



Baltimore College of Bental ^urgerp 



Jfacultj) 



(3) M. WHILLDIN FOSTER, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Therapeutics and Pathology. 

(4) WM. B. FINNEY, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Metallurgy. 

(7) B. HOLLY SMITH, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Surgery and Operative Dentistry. 

(8) WILLIAM SIMON, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Chemistry. 
CHARLES F. BEVAN, M.D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. 
J. W. CHAMBERS, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. 

WM. F. LOCKWOOD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica. 
(10) W. G. FOSTER, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Technique and Demonstrator of Oper- 
ative Dentistry. 
(2) GEO. E. HARDY, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Physiology. 
T. S. WATERS, D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry. 
C. M. GINGRICH, D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Dentistry. 
(6) E. HOFFMEISTER, Ph.D., D.D.S., Professor of Materia Medica and Demonstrator of 
Chemistry. 

(5) STANDISHMcCLEARY, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. 

(1) CLARENCE J. GRIEVES, iD.D.S., Professor of Comparative Anatomy and Dental 
Histology. 
KASSON C. GIBSON, N. Y., Professor of Oral Deformaties and Fractured Maxillaries. 

Xecturersf 

J. N. FARRAR, M.D., D.D.S., Irregularities. 
(9) HARRY E. KELSEY, D.D.S., Orthodontia. 
G. L. DEICHMANN, D.D.S., Dental Ceramics. 

Clinical ^n&txmtox^ 

T. S. WATERS, D.D.S., Chief Clinical Instructor, Resident, Md. 

CoETDON Palmer, D.D.S Ohio. R. B. Donaldson, D.D.S D. C. 

E. Parmlt Bkown, D.D.S N. Y. J. Emory Scott, D.D.S Md. 

A. L. Northrop, D.D.S N. Y. C. L. Alexander, D.D.S N. C. 

E. L. Hunter, D.D.S N. C. M. M. Maine, D.D.S Conn. 

W. W. Walker. D.D.S N. Y. J. W. David, D.D.S Texas. 

Oscar Adelburg, D.D.S N. J. J. Roach, D.D.S Md. 

G. Marshall Smith, D.D.S Md. J. G. Fife, D.D.S Texas. 

Cyrus M. Gingrich, D.D.S., Resident. . . .Md. William Mitchell, D.D.S.,. . . . London, Eng. 

H. A. Parr, D.D.S N. Y. C. A. Timme, D.D.S Berlin, Germany. 

Curator, R. Bayly Winder, Phar.G., D.D.S. 

©emongtratorsi 

William G. Foster, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 
(11) J. K. Burgess, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. 
Edw. Hoffmeistee, Ph.D., D.D.S., Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

^sisiigtant Bemonjsitrators! 

Harry E. Kelsey, D.D.S. B. J. Gorman, D.D.S. H. H. Street, D.D.S. 

R. B. Beery, D.D.S. G. J. Smith, D.D.S. F. J. Barclay, D.D.S. 

John R. Ames, D.D.S. H. V. Levonian, D.D.S. Cael E. Smith, D.D.S. 

T. R. Manakee, D.D.S. C. D. Sadlee, D.D.S. R. E. Gibbons, D.D.S. 

L. R. Pennington, D.D.S. J. H. Schlinkman, D.D.S. B. L. Brun, D.D.S. 

J. W. Wohena, D.D.S. D. M. Biggs, D.D.S. N. B. Gwynn, D.D.S. 

H. H. Hayden, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

C. F. Blake, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

L. F. Korman, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

11 



V 



33alttmore College of Bental g^urserp 

Baltimore has justly been called the cradle of dentistry, as it was 
here that the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, which bears the 
distinction of being the oldest and for many years, the only dental 
college in the world, was conceived and brought forth; and here, also, 
the degree of D.D.S. (Doctor of Dental Surgery) was originated. 

The Uves of two men, Dr. Chapin A. Harris and Dr. Horace H. 
Hayden, are so closely interwoven with the history of our College as 
well as the history of the dental profession, that we can do no better 
at this time than to insert a short sketch of their lives. For this 
purpose we will make use of the sketches written by Charles McMa- 
nus, D.D.S., of Hartford, Conn. 

CHAPIN A. HARRIS 

was born in 1806, in Pompey, New York. He commenced his medical 
studies early in hfe and began practice in Ohio. His attention was 
called to dentistry by his brother, John Harris. Until after 1827, 
however, he gave but little attention to dental practice except to 
extract and clean teeth and insert a few fillings ; when, after studying 
Hunter, Fox, and Delabarre, he entered upon the exclusive practice 
of dental surgery. From 1827 to 1833 he traveled South and West, 
elevating the profession of dentistry and establishing his reputation. 

In 1833 he opened an oflEice in Baltimore and wrote largely on dental 
subjects. 

In 1839 he published his first edition of his " Principles and Practice 
of Dental Surgery." 

With the end in view of preserving the experience of the profession, 
he visited New York and with some of the leading dentists of that 
city established a periodical devoted especially to the interests of the 
profession. Drs. Harris and Eleazer Parmly were joint editors of 
this periodical and, in accordance with the arrangement, the first 
volume was issued from New York, June, 1839, under the title- of 

12 



THE MIRROR 



The American Journal of Dental Science. During the first year of its 
publication it was issued with some irregularity at the price of $3 per 
annum. It was printed in Baltimore. His next task was the creat- 
ing of faculties for educating men for the duties of the dental profes- 
sion; accordingly in the winter of 1839-40, he obtained signatures to 
a petition to be laid before the Legislature of Maryland for the incor- 
poration of a College of Dental Surgery, at Baltimore. After much 
opposition the charter was granted and Dr. Harris continued through 
life to exercise the duties of one of its most important professorships. 
In 1840 Dr. H. H. Hay den went to New York and Boston with the 
design of forming a Dental Society. Dr. Harris, among others, 
immediately responded to the call and the speedy result was the organi- 
zation of the American Society of Dental Surgeons. 

In 1840 he pubHshed a " Monograph of the Physical Characteristics 
of the Teeth;" in 1841 a " Dissertation on the Diseases of the Maxillary 
Sinus." He also revised his "Principles and Practice" through sev- 
eral editions, and completed his "Dictionary of Dental Science" 
"Biography," "BibUography," and "Medical Terminology." He 
also translated from the French the works of Delabarre. 

Through his labors for the profession and his unbounded generosity, 
although his practice was large, he died poor in the city of Baltimore 
on the twenty-ninth of September, 1860. 

HORACE H. HAYDEN 

was born at Windsor, Conn., October 13, 1768. He was remarkable 
from his childhood, and it is said that he learned to read almost as 
soon as he did to talk, and at once contracted that love for books 
which was so marked all through his life. While a boy he also mani- 
fested a great fondness for natural history which clung to him in 
after life. At ten years of age he began the study of classics, but, 
probably for the want of means, soon abandoned it and at the age of 
fourteen, in the humble capacity of cabin boy of a fine brig, he made 
two voyages to the West Indies. 

At the age of sixteen he became apprenticed to an architect until 
he became of age. He then pursued his business in the West Indies, 

13 



THE MIRROR 



Connecticut and New York. While in the latter State he had occasion 
to call on Dr. John Greenwood (dentist) for his services, when the 
thought struck him that he would like to follow that profession. 
Obtaining such information as he could from Dr. Greenwood's instruc- 
tions and from his books, he went in 1804 to Baltimore, Md., to prac- 
tice the profession and labored to elevate the calling. 

To this end he commenced the study of medicine, and in later life 
the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine was conferred upon him 
both by the University of Maryland and the Jefferson Medical College 
of Philadelphia. In 1814 he was appointed acting surgeon in the 
Thirty-ninth Regiment of Maryland Militia. 

About the year 1825 he was invited to read a course of lectures on 
dentistry before the medical class of the University of Maryland. 
He also contributed several papers to medical journals on his physio- 
logical researches. 

Having ever in mind the elevation of the dental profession, he, 
Dr. C. A. Harris and others sent a petition to the Legislature in Decem- 
ber, 1839, to establish a dental college, the faculty to consist partly of 
dental and partly of medical practitioners. The legislature having 
granted a liberal charter the college was founded with a faculty com- 
posed of the following named gentlemen: H. H. Hayden, M.D., 
Professor of Physiology and Pathology; R. W. Baxley, M.D., Professor 
of Anatomy; C. A. Harris, M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice of 
Dentistry; and Thomas E. Bond, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics. 

Although at the advanced age of 70 years Dr. Hayden entered upon 
the duties of the chair assigned him, and until the illness which ter- 
minated his life, he continued to exercise the duties of his profession 
and lectures to his class. 

In 1840 in Nev/ York, was held a meeting of the best dentists then 
in the profession, the outcome of which was the formation of the Amer- 
ican Society of Dental Surgeons. This outcome was chiefly due to 
the labors of Dr. Hayden, and he was unanimously elected President 
of the society and reelected each year until his death. 

He died on the twenty-sixth day of January, 1844, at the age of 
seventy-five. 

A remarkable feature of dentistry, a feature common to no other 

14 



THE MIRROR 



profession; is that, although it is one of the most prominent professions 
of today, its evolution is embraced within the space of one human 
life. 

The practical inauguration of the new college presented a difficulty 
well known in America, when professors often outnumbered students. 
At length five legitimate students w^ere found to covet the honor of 
the new title, D.D.S., and the first course of instruction was given 
in the winter of 1840-41. The didactic lectures were dehvered in a 
small room publicly situated, but the teachings of practical anatomy 
demanded privacy and other prudential considerations also suggested 
the use for that purpose of a secluded stable loft, the prejucUce of the 
community against dissections having shown itself some years before. 

The College was organized with the design of teaching dentistry as a 
regular branch of medicine, and in order to denote the phenomenal 
progress of the old Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, start at the 
time of its birth; when there were about 1200 practitioners of den- 
tistry in America, more than one-half of whom were ignorant, incap- 
able men, whose knowledge w^as composed of a few secrets which 
they had purchased at fabulous prices from other charlatans, and 
who considered three or four weeks ample time in which to attain 
all the knowledge necessary to the successful pursuit of the calling, and 
contrast the requirements of that time with those of the present day. 

This is the sixty-eighth year of the career of the college with its 
prospects for usefulness brighter than ever. It has added to its 
faculty and clinical corps strong and active men, and is better 
equipped to carry out the purpose of its inception than at any period 
of its exsitence. 

Over twenty-five hundred graduates have gone from this College 
into practice, and these are scattered all over the civiHzed world. 
They are located in nearly every city of Europe. They lead the profes- 
sion in all the great centers of civiUzation and have won eminence in 
England, France, Russia, Switzerland, Spain and Italy. They have 
carried the honors of the institution into Asia, Australia, and the 
land of the pyramids, while in every State of our Repubhc, and in 
all parts of Canada they have demonstrated their own worth and the 
excellent training afforded them by their Alma Mater. The}' have 

15 



THE MIRROR 



met with signal honor abroad, nearly every court dentist in Europe 
being a graduate of this institution. 

Such in brief is the history of our dear old College, our beloved 
Alma Mater, where we are now seeking a training which will not only 
bring distinction to, and benefit us personally, but which shall instill 
nobler ideas into our minds, and so broaden our characters, that we 
may become better citizens, and better able to fill our allotted place 
in life, whatever it may be. And may we ever prove an honor to 
the calling in which we are about to engage, and to our best friend, 
the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 



<3 




16 



We, the people of the present generation, Uve in an age of progress. 
Look where you will in every walk of life and you will see the truth of 
this statement. 

Particularly is this progress manifested along scientific lines, so 
much so, that this century is termed the age of scientific research. 

We do not need to carry our memories back very far to note the 
evidence of this wonderful progress: ten or fifteen years are sufficient. 
How vast a number of phenomena which were then in the realm of 
the mysterious, or unthought of, are now clearly understood by not 
alone men of scientific inclinations, but by the laymen as well, and 
put to practical use in everyday life. How has this wonderful prog- 
ress been brought about? 

It is the result of untiring work of master minds, along a special 
line, until success has been attained. The idea that one man could 
successfully accompHsh two or more things, has long been abandoned, 
and the result is the speciahst. This is true of all the professions, and 
especially so of medicine. There is the eye speciahst, the ear specialist 
the throat specialist, and many others, but not the least of these is 
the oral specialist, the dentist. 

Dentistry is by no means a modern profession, although it never had 
the rank it occupies today. 

It was practiced by the ancient Egyptians with fairly good success. 
Down through the centuries, and numerous peoples it has come with 
ever increasing prominence until today, right here in our own, our 
native land, it has reached the stage of comparative perfection. Why 
here in the United States? Because its first and greatest professional 
impetus was given it in this very city by the estabhshment of the old 

17 



THE MIRROR 



Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, in the year 1839 by Dr. Chapin 
A. Harris, to whose name may all honor be ascribed. 

With our Alma Mater as a nucleus other Colleges were estabHshed 
and dentistry has by great strides, reached its present stage. The 
growth of this profession shows undeniably its great usefulness to 
humanity. Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes has beautifully expressed 
this in the following lines : 

"The dental profession has established and prolonged the reign of 
beauty; it has added to the charms of social intercourse, and lent 
perfection to the accents of eloquence. It has taken from old age its 
most unwelcome feature and lengthened enjoyable human life far 
beyond the limit of the years when the toothless and purblind patriarch 
might exclaim. ' I have no pleasure in them.' " 

Ladies and Gentlemen: it was with this as one of the motives, that 
of being useful to our fellowmen by becoming members of the dental 
profession, that we, the class of 1907, came to your city in the fall 
of 1904. To leave Baltimore without endeavoring to thank you, its 
representative people, for the many benefits, advantages, kindnesses, 
and pleasurable experiences, which you have afforded us, would be 
to display a trait of ingratitude which should not be, and is not listed 
in the dental student's voluminous category of faults. 

Your magnificent edifices, beautiful homes, stately churches, 
glorious monuments, delightful parks, modern theaters, have excited 
our admiration. Of educational institutions you have an abundance. 
Your schools and colleges have a world wide fame, hence Baltimore 
has become the students' home. 

But good people of Baltimore; it is you yourselves, of whom we 
wish to speak. If ever hospitality reached its highest development, 
if ever a stranger in a strange city experiences the sympathy and kind- 
ness for which he longs when away from home it is here in your 
midst. It seems to be a part of your nature to clear away the clouds 
of unhappiness which so often overshadow the everyday life of routine, 
with the gentle yet firm hand of friendship. 

This is general of Baltimore, but we must speak, in particular of the 
ladies. We came here in expectancy, having learned that Baltimore 
was noted for the marvelous beauty of the fair sex; and ladies, we 

18 



THE MIRROR 



were not disappointed. Not only is the Baltimore woman beautiful 
to look upon, but she has a personality which distinguishes her as 
one of the foremost in the land. 

In a few days we leave you and your good city. Some of us will 
feel a certain something missing in the region of the heart; others who 
have been more fortunate, have succeeded in effecting a fair exchange 
in that commodity, whilst others are richer in friends and friend- 
ship's tokens; but all replete with recollections of pleasantly and profit- 
ably spent days. 

Faculty, honored and esteemed gentlemen: Wisdom may be 
attained by many by dint of hard work, but to teach others is a 
gift which few possess. Your proficiency along this line is manifested 
by the success which has crowned those who have been under your 
intellectual guidance. 

Look where you will, on this or the other side of the mighty water, 
and you will find in many of the high places of our profession repre- 
sentatives of this our Alma Mater, many of whom you have instructed. 

Today you are masters of your respective professions, not simply 
because you possess the required knowledge, but because of the right 
application of such knowledge and it has won for you the laurels you 
so well deserve. 

Not only have you narrated to us your numerous successes, but also 
j^our failures. This is indeed where you have exhibited to us your 
nobility of character, as it is human nature to secrete the failures in 
the innermost depths of the heart. 

Your teachings have been characterised by firmness, thoroughness, 
willingness, patience, and kindness; and if we have been faithful 
we need not despair of the reception our educational status will meet 
in the world of thought. 

A great responsibility rests upon you as educators; for "As the twig 
is bent so the tree inclines," and the first impulse of the thought we 
receive, we are prone to carry with us through life; your teachings 
will be a nucleus around which to fashion our future studies and 
research. 

You have taught us to think and act for ourselves, not to accept 
one theory or one statement but have revealed to us different opin- 

19 



THE MIRROR 



ions on stubborn questions and told us to draw our own conclusions. 
Permit us to add our greatest respect, esteem, and best wishes, to the 
blessings and congratulations conferred upon you by hundreds of our 
predecessors. 

During the last midsummer vacation in our several homes all over 
the country, we received the sad inteUigence that Death's angel had 
entered into your midst and taken to rest one of our most beloved 
professors. Dr. Thomas S. Latimer. Words fail us in the expression of 
our grief. He was a man in every sense of the word. 

In the classroom he was firm, thorough, willing and faithful, even 
though in his last years it gave him great personal inconvenience to 
attend to his manifold duties. In the sick room he was gentle, kind, 
loving, patient and sympathetic; and known all over the city as the 
student's best friend. 

Many a student has called upon him for medical advice when his 
only ailment was homesickness and has come away with a light heart, 
the result of Dr. Latimer's kindness and sympathy. Those of us 
who have been so fortunate as to have been associated with our dear 
departed professor will carry, in memory to our graves, the picture of 
a model man. 

To the Class: 

Fellow Classmates: Tonight we are on the verge of a new career. 
What that career is to be is largely dependent on us as individuals. 
For three years we have been endeavoring to gain the knowledge 
sufficient to enable us to go out into the world and serve our fellow- 
men as dentists. Our instruction has been able and without egotism ; 
we can truthfully say we are well equipped for entrance into the 
portals of our chosen profession. 

The goal to be aimed at by every individual in the class should be 
the top of the ladder. Be not content to be one of the many, but strive 
to be one of the few. If any one of us has entered the profession of 
dentistry with the expectation of a life of ease he will be sadly dis- 
appointed or make a failure; for like success in any other line, success 
in dentistry is dependent upon hard work. We should aim at per- 
fection in all our operations, never slighting the least jot. New ideas, 

20 



THE MIRROR 



new methods in practice, will be advanced every day. We should 
advance with the age so that no man may say of one of us/' He belongs 
to the realms of the past." 

The prospects for the right kind of a dentist were never better than 
they are today. People in general are educated to the care of the 
teeth. Our public schools all over the land teach the children the 
necessity of preserving the dental mechanism for the prolongation of 
life and health. 

The standard of the dental profession has been, and is being raised 
daily. We are no longer alluded to as "tooth carpenters" but are 
considered professional men of a high type. With this fact in mind, 
wherever we locate let us show by our knowledge and skill, and above 
all by our intercourse with our fellowmen, that we are entitled to the 
honor and responsibility which has been entrusted to us. We came 
together in the fall of 1904, representatives of various parts of this and 
other countries, some from Canada, some from Cuba and Porto Rico, 
and some from a majority of the States of the Union. We were 
strangers to each other, to Baltimore, and to the profession. 

Soon, however, we came to know each other for we were brought 
together forcibly by our friends, the Juniors and Seniors, and painfully 
humiliated bj^" ludicrous decorations. We were introduced to Balti- 
more, joined by ties we could not sever. Our introduction to our pro- 
fession came at the hands of our beloved professors, in the shape of 
lectures, clinics, etc., and at the end of the college year we left for our 
respective homes. 

When we assembled again in the fall of 1905, we found that a few 
of our number were not with us but others had come to take their 
places . The Junior year passed pleasantly but comparatively unevent- 
fully; and when we again assembled in the fall of 1906, it was as Seniors, 
and for the first time we began to realize that we were nearing the 
end of our college days. This year has been one of earnest, faithful 
work, and tonight we have reached the goal toward which we have 
striven for the past three years, and the coveted reward, the sheep- 
skin, the thought of which has stimulated us to renewed effort when 
we were depressed by the many petty annoyances of our struggle, is 
within our grasp. Is it strange that tonight we should be happy; 

21 



THE MIRROR 



is it strange that we should feel rejoiced? Yet our joy is alloyed. 
Between us and the complete enjoyment of our victory there is a 
cloud of mingled regret and sadness. No longer shall we be associated 
in our labors and our festivities. Our college days, dear old college 
days, I dare say the happiest days of our lives, thus far, are over. 
The numerous well-known scenes, the many familiar faces we shall 
not see for a long time, yea, perhaps we have beheld them for the last 
time. 

Philosophize as you will, it still remains an impenetrably dark 
spot in the radiance of our joy. Three years ago we were strangers 
but the intimate association, the unanimity of aim has brought us 
into close relationship, and, as a natural sequence, fast friendships 
have been estabUshed. O that memory would be faithful to us ! 

Time rolls on relentlessly bringing in its wake all its inevitable 
changes. New hopes, new ambitions, new friends will come into 
our hves and gradually the memory of our college days will grow 
fainter and fainter and remain dormant until stimulated by some 
agent, perchance the aspect of the blending of the orange and the 
blue, to which colors we shall remain loyal, when we shall recall the 
inestimably valuable time spent within the walls of our Alma Mater. 

And the Monumental City, where we have enjoyed ourselves as 
only students can. Some of you will reap renown such as is befitting 
this Class of 1907, while others of us will move along in the even tenor 
of our hves, but may we all remember that; 

"We live in deeds, not years; 
In thoughts, not breaths, 
In feelings, not in figures on a dial." 

We should count time by heartbeats. He most lives who thinks 
most, feels the noblest, and acts the best, for by that criterion shall 
we be judged by God and man. 



22 



TAi-SURC 




eniorg 



Class of '08 



Motto: Colors: 

SUCCEDERE NOSTRA AMBITIO. BLUE AND WHITE. 

Flower: 

WHITE ROSE. 

• Yell- 
Gee, he! Gee, ha! Gee, ha, ha, ha! 
B. C. D. S. '08 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Officers: 

B. Holly Smith, Jr President 

Wallace Shuttleworth . . Vice-President 

J. Eugene Arcand Secretary 

Harry L. Robinson Treasurer 

James J. Crowley Sergeant-at-Arms 

Max L. Freeman Historian 

J. Rock Le Page Poet 

Wm. T. McBride Prophet 

Herbert W. Conrad Artist 

Frank E. Sullivan Valedictorian 

Executive Committee: 

B. Holly Smith, Jr., Chairman. 
William E. McQueen John B. La Flamme 

RussEL M. Hummelshine - Sanger S. Carlton 

Edgar F. Mason. 



25 




J. E. Arcand, WQ,eNE 

1204 Pleasant St., Fall River, Mass. 

Secretary '07-' 08 

''/ am not in the roll of common men." 






R. L. Belcher, ¥Q 



Roanoake, Ala. 



'Even though a man build his house in 
the wilderness, if he he a genius, people 
will make a beaten path to his door." 



E. T. Bercier, ^r*?* 

Cor. Court and Vine Sts., Opelusas, La. 

"0 for a beaker full of the Sunny South!" 




J. C. BiDDIX. 



Marion, N. C. 



"Laugh and the ivorld laughs with you. 
Weep, and you weep alone." 





Charles Brown, E ¥0 

508 Haverhill St., Lawrence, Mass. 

"I have no other but a woinan's reason; 
I think so, because I think so." 



26 




S. S. Carleton, WQ, one 

75 W. 50th St., New York City. 
Secretary '05-'06; Ex. Com. '07-'08. 

"Self-love, my liege, is not so vile a sin, 
As self-neglecting." 






B. F. Carrill. 3138 Cedar Ave., Baltimore, ^Id. 
"/ hear, and see, and say nothing." 



L. G. Coble. Burlington, N. C. 

Historian, '06-07. 

"And even his failings leaned to virtue's side." 




'-<</ 



H. W. Conrad. 

115 State St., Hackensack, N. J. 

Artist, '06-'07, '07-'08. 

"In arguing, too, the parson owned his skill. 
For even though vanquished he could argue still." 



J. J. CONROY, E¥0 

10 Second St., Taunton, Mass. 

" Wisdom is the principal thing; therefore with 
all thy getting get wisdom,." 



27 





James B. Crawford, ¥Q 

139 N. 57th St., Patterson, N. J. 

Treasurer '06-'07. 

"Men of jew words are the best men." 




J. M. Crowley, EW0, ONE 

43 Liberty St., Westerly, R. I. 

Poet '06-'07, Sergt.-at-Arms '07-'08. 

" Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou Romeo." 



D. E. Fennessey, WQ 



Providence, R. 1. 



In that day seven women shall take hold of one 
man." 





Donald H. Flemming, WQ, ONE 

Shinnston, W. Va. 

"A lion among ladies, a most dreadful thing" 



H. E. Foil, ¥Q, ONE 



Salisbury, N. C. 



" Why should a man whose blood is icarm within, 
Sit like his grandsire, cut in alabaster?" 



28 




A. H. FOURXIER. 

283 Laurel Hill Ave., Xorwich, Conn. 

"II est plus aise d'etre sage jwnr les autres que 
pour soi mevie." 




D. D. Forsyth. Pittsljurg, Pa. 

"When found make note of." 



-AIax L. Freemax, WQ 

^lilton, Queens Co., XoA-a Scotia. 

Treasurer '06-TJ7, Historian '07-08 

''A inerry heart maketh a cheerful countencmce." 





C. P. Free-Max, ¥0 

Alilton, Queens Co., Xova Scotia. 

Vice-Pres. '0o-'06 

" Suhlirne tohacco! which from East to West. 
Cheers the tar's labour or the Turkman's rest.'' 



JoHX'. S. Frost. 



Xocksville, X. C. 



A man, a right true man. however, 

Whose work was worthy a rria7i's endeavor." 



29 




D. M. Garcia. 




Mayagiiez, Porto Rico. 



A pro'per man as one shall see on a summer's 
day." 




Ernest Graham. Wakefield, R. I. 

Sergt.-at-Arms '05-'06, 'e6-'07 

"Did I say so?" replied he, cooly. " To be sure 
I said so; it teas so." 





E. M. Hack. 316 N. Carey St., Baltimore, Md. 
"He loas a scholar, and a ripe and good one." 



Henry M. Hendrix, ¥Q 



Concord, N. C. 



" The bosom, weight, your stubborn gift. 
That no philosophy can lift." 




A. Earl Hennen, WQ, ONE 

Fairmount, W. Va. 

"How beautifully he is made, 
We all do overlook his follies." 



30 




Russell M. Hummelshine 

Cumberland , jMcI . 

Vice-Pres. '06-'07, Ex. Com. '07-'08. 

" Every man has his business ayid desire — such as 
it is." 




Jno, L. Kennedy, E ¥ 

Lake Providence, La. 

^^ Exceeding wise, fair sjjoken, and persuading." 




John B. Laflamme, E¥0 

196 Pine St., Pawtucket, R. L 

Ex. Com. '07-08. 

"Zw est sua gratia parvis." 





J. R. LePage, S¥0 

28 Main St., Southbridge, Mass. 

Editor-in-Chief '06-'07, Poet '07-'08 

''To he a philosopher , no circumstance, 
however trifling, is too minute." - 



M; V. Marmande, S¥0 



Houma, La. 



Noio ivhat I want is facts; facts alone 
are ivanted in life." 



31 





Edgar F. Mason, ¥Q 

Wilber St., and Yonkei's Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 

Historian '05-'06, Editorial Staff 'C6-'07 

Ex.. Com. '07-'08 

'' Think you I am no stronger than my sex, 
Being so fathered and so husbandedf 



Harry C. MacDonald. 

Port Hawkesl^ury, Xova Scotia. 

"/, too, icas born in Arcadia.'" 




\V. G. McBride, =" W0 Palmer, :\Iass. 

Prophet , 

"A kinder gentleman treads not the earth." 



-jt - f 



Joseph P. McCooey, ^'Q Blackstone, Mas.s. 

Editorial Staff '06-'07, Advisory Board '07-08 

^^ Eloquence is the child of knowledge." 




James Fox McHugh, I W0, ONE 

452 Columbus Ave, New Haven, Conn. 

^' The foremost man of all this icorld." 



32 




J. H. McTyre, ¥Q 

24 W. Brought on St., Savannah, Ga. 

"Nature is more yowerjul than education. 
Time will develcp everything.'^ 




W. E. MacQueen, Jr. ]^Iiiddlety, W. Va. 

Sec. '05-'06, Ecatorial Board '06-'07; 

Ex. Com. '07-'08 

"Affliction may one day smile again, and 
till then, sit down, sorrow." 




% Ray C. Morford, WQ, ONE 



Spencer, W. Va. 
'A school boy's tale, the wonder of an hour." 




H. :\I. Porter, ¥Q, ONE Cumberland, Md. 

"She's all my fancy painted her; 
She's lovely; she's divine." 




Charles H. Randles, ¥Q 

Wardsville, Ontario, Canada. 

Artist '05-'06 

"Love is like the measles; all the wovse 
when it comes late in life." 



33 






Frank L. Richardson, S W (I> Manifest, La. 

"As silent as the 'pictures on the wall.'' 



■* Harry L. Robinson, SQ0, 0NE. 

Cumberland, Md. 

Treasurer '07- '08 

"/ only speak right on." 



Wallace Shuttleworth, WQ, ONE. 

310 Guy Park Ave., Amsterdam, N.Y. 

Vice-Pres. '07-'08 

''Creation's heir, the world, the world, is mine." 




B. Holly Smith, Jr. 

1007 Madison Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

President '07-'08 

''And still they gazed, and still their wonder grew, 
That one small head could carry all he knew." 




James H. Spear. 

68 Lancaster St., Portland, Me. 

President '05-' 06 

"I meddle with no man's husiness hut my own." 

34 





John C. Stick, S W (P 

Glenville, York County, Pa. 

" The tree of silence hears the fruit of knoivledge." 



Frank E. Sullivan, E¥0, ONE 

25 Stillman Ave., Westerly, R. I. 

President '06-'07, Valec.ictorian 

'' Yea, that's the elf est way.'' 





J. M. Traywick, WQ Corsicana, Tex. 

".-i heart unspotted is 'not easily daunted.'" 



B. L. Warner, ¥Q 

309 E. 22d St., Baltimore, Md. 

"One science only ivill one genius fit; 
So vast is art, so narrow human wit." 




E. T. Watson. Clinton, N. C. 

"Framed in the prodigality of nature.'' 



35 




\V. H. Wheeler. Hampstead, Md. 

" With a smile that was childlike and bland.'' 






F. De F. Winchester. 

301 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. 

''Seldom he smiles; and smiles in such a 
sort as if he mocked himself and 
scorned his spirit." 



G. J. WoHRXA. Baltimore, Md. 

" C onsipicuous by his absence.'' 



Anthony T. Jenkins. wings Mills, Md. 

"Therein the 'patient must minister to himself." 



David E. Flynn. Newport, R. I. 

"Be gone, dull care, I prithee begone from me." 



36 



Class Historp, '08 



On the first of October, 1905, there gathered at the old B. C. D. S. 
the future members of the Class of '08. 

We shall always remember the glances of scorn given us by the 
Mgh and mighty Juniors, and even now I can hear the yells of "Freshie, 
go home to your ma," etc., which greeted us. 

On October 10, we were kindly taken on a sightseeing trip by our 
friends, the Juniors (not that we wanted to go, B-U-T!). 

After we had learned that to sit in the front row of seats in the lec- 
ture hall, or to come in late meant to be passed up, and that, ''All 
men are liars," especially dental supply salesman, who sold us enough 
useless instruments to start a museum, we settled down to work. 

On October 15, by much plotting together, we were successful in 
holding a class meeting without the knowledge of our foes, the Juniors, 
and the following officers were elected: J. H. Spear, president; C. P. 
Freeman, vice-president; W. E. McQueen, secretary; S. S. Carleton, 
treasurer; E. F. Mason, historian; C. H. Randies, artist; F. Campbel, 
poet; E. Graham, sergeant-at-arms. 

By the time we had learned to make a plate that did not have the 
appearance of a flour sieve, and a crown without burning it up, 
examinations were upon us. Needless to say we got through all right 
and departed for home well pleased that a good beginning had been 
made. 

1906 found the class back ready for work. With few exceptions the 
entire class returned, the deficiency being made up by new men from 
other colleges. 

During the summer of that year our beloved professor, Dr. Thomas 
Latimer, had passed away. He has been much missed by us as he 
was ever a true friend to all. 

New men greeted us from the lecture desk, Dr. Geo. E. Hardy 
having the chair of Physiology; Dr. Clarence J. Grieves, Dental 

37 



THE MIRROR 



Histology and Comparative Anatomy; and Dr. H. E. Kelse;:, Oitho- 
dontia. The lecture staff has been much strengthened by these men. 

The standard of the school having been raised, we were required to 
complete our Osteology, Dissecting, Chemical "Lab." and specimens 
before Christmas hoUdays. However, we found time to keep up the 
honor of the Junior class, which is to paint the town red, and make 
all Freshmen toe the mark. In this direction, we did our best and 
the plaster rush will long be remembered, especially by the recipients 
of the plaster, the fresh Freshmen who tried to hold a class meeting. 

At a later date a class meeting resulted in the election of the follow- 
ing officers: F. E. Sullivan, president; R. M. Hummelshine, vice-presi- 
dent; M. L. Freeman, secretary; J. J. Crawford, treasurer; L. G. 
Coble, historian; H. W. Conrad, artist; J. J. Crowley, poet; E. Graham, 
sergeant-at-arms. 

At the P. and S. we learned how wonderfully and fearfully we are 
made, and how fearfully hard it is to keep the desciiption of each 
bone and muscle in that small part of the human anatomy called the 
brain. 

1907 found us back again more impressed with our greatness than 
ever; for, were we not Seniors? Our number had been increased to 
fifty-seven, making a strong class. 

As we near the end of our life in college, let me express the great 
respect and admiration which we all have for our professors. We 
fully realize how trying it has been to impart knowledge to us, and 
we can only try to accomplish those things which will make them 
proud of the Class of '08. Our places as Seniors will be taken by 
others, other faces will be seen in the Peanut Gallery, or Students 
Heaven, with eyes glued on the fairies who flit before the footUghts. 
We must call for the last time to see the "college widows," whom, 
as Freshmen we adored; as Junioi's, loved; but as Seniors, must for- 
get. In parting we bid an affectionate farewell to each other, we 
shall ever cherish the remembrance of our class and college. 

As the last hand clasp is given and we go forth to take our stations 
in the world, we can only say "Farewell and Godspeed!^' 



Historian. 
38 



Class ^ropljetp '08 



It was during my Senior year, while under the influence of nitrous- 
oxide gas administered to me by Conroy, that I received an insight 
into the future. 

Certain visions of what is to come seemed to be distinctly portrayed 
before me, and in such a decided manner as could leave no doubt in 
my mind that the following predictions will be verified in time : 

First of all, I seemed to be carried by some invisible force to Asbury 
Park, where in one of the main thoroughfares I caught sight of an 
enormous electric sign bearing the following: 

The Secret Society Dental Company. 

President, Vice-President, Treasurer, etc., 
Dr. Wallace Shuttleworth 

Poet and Secretary. 
Dr. C. p. Freeman. 

Assistant, 
Dr. E. M. Hack. 

Being delighted to see the names of my old college classmates, and 
knowing that I should be made perfectly welcome, I strolled into the 
building. 

The decorations were magnificent; it seemed as though the walls 
were ornamented with all kinds of Greek letters, which, of course, was 
in harmony with the title of the company. Their offices were like- 
wise adorned with these ancient symbols; but what struck me most 
was the unique manner in which their separate chairs had been set 
up. Dr. Shuttleworth had his on a high marble pedestal, as it would 
have been beneath his dignity to stoop even while operating. 

Dr. Freeman, on the other hand, had the sides of his chair made 
concave to allow for that part of his anatomy which was most conspic- 
uous. 

Dr. Hack's idea seemed to be the most brilliant, as he had his counter- 

40 



THE MIRROR 



sunk in the floor in order to do away with the necessity of using a step 
ladder. 

They informed me that they were doing very well in their practice 
and the shares of the company were continually on the rise. They 
attributed their success to the magnificent flow of language possessed 
by their advertising agent, Dr. Sanger Carleton. I wished them all 
the good fortune they could wish themselves and left them in per- 
fect happiness. 

The next vision that appeared was the interior of a ladies' hair- 
dressing estabUshment. Whom should I see before me but the Drs. 
Hendrix, Fennessy and J. H. Spear. It appears that they had all 
tried to make a hving at dentistry, but their ways and mannerisms 
had been altogether too effeminate for the patients, and, in despair 
they had taken up hairdressing as a means of obtaining a livehhood. 

In a confidential chat with Dr. Fennessey, he informed me that 
although they were doing real well in their newly adopted business, 
the only drawback was the stubbornness of Dr. Hendrix. He had 
insisted on adhering to the male attire, although assured by his 
friends that female apparel was far more becoming to him. 

They each had their special duties to perform. Dr. Hendrix had 
charge of the hair-trimming department. Dr. Fennessy 's work was 
confined to singeing and combing, while Dr. Spear's especial duty lay 
in separating stray hairs from the suds after shampooing operations. 

Here, again, while still in conversation with Dr. Fennessey, the 
vision was instantaneously blotted out, and, in the twinkhng of an 
eye, I found myself in Boston, gazing open-mouthed at a large second- 
hand clothing store, in front of which was a large sign bearing the 
following inscription: 

Dr. J. P. McCooEY, 
Dealer in Second Hand Clothing. Dress Suits for Hire. $1 per evening. Spe- 
cial Rates to Dental Students. 

I did not detain him, as he seemed very busy trying to drive a 
bargain for a second-hand Prince Albert, full-dress suit and a silk 
hat with Dr. Mason, who needed them in his business. It appeared 
that he had given up dentistry, and had taken to selling quack- 

41 



THE MIRROR 



medicines on street corners ; his method of speaking, acquired at class 
meetings being quite an assistance to him. 

As evening was approaching, and having nothing else to do, I 
strolled into a traveling minstrel show that happened to be located in 
the city for that night. 

The company was not of a very high class, so I was enabled to get 
a front seat for fifteen cents and thus had a good view of the per- 
formers. 

When the curtain rose, great was my surprise to see so many f amiUar 
faces on the stage. In the center of the stage, occupying the 
position of interlocutor, was our dear friend, Dr. G. De F. Winchester. 
The end men were those funniest of our funny men, Biddix, Graham, 
Flynn and Porter. 

As Graham's jokes seemed to fall flat, he bit off a large piece of 
tobacco, started to chew, and expectorated with great precision 
at the orchestra, which brought loud applause from the gallery gods. 
Biddix, on the other hand, made quite a hit with his marvelous rendi- 
tion of Irish songs which he sang with his delicious Southern twang. 
Porter's weak voice could not be heard very distinctly in the front 
rows, but Flynn brought forth rounds of applause by singing a song 
of his own composition, entitled " I am taking a much needed vaca- 
tion." Being disgusted by the lack of talent, and by the horrible 
atmosphere, aided by the stench of tobacco juice, I left before the 
completion of the performance, and feeling rather faint and fatigued, 
I betook myself to the nearest saloon for a stimulant. Imagine my 
horror on beholding Traywick, Foil and McQueen behind the bar, 
neatly attired in their old college infirmary coats, serving beer, rum 
and other obnoxious beverages with gusto to a group of already 
intoxicated loafers. The interest displayed by them in their new 
business, as corripared with that shown during their college days, 
made it at once apparent that they had at last unquestionably 
selected a suitable vocation. 

From them I learned that, after vainly endeavoring to estabhsh 
a dental practice, my dear old friend, Dr. Crowley had moved tg New 
York, with the intention of instituting a school for physical culture 
on the Bowery. 

42 



THE MIRROR 



From there the invisible force that had before moved me, had, in 
the space of a second or two, placed me back in Baltimore, opposite 
Stewart's store. On entering, I was surprised to see that they had 
added a dental department to their magnificent premises, and who 
should be in charge but "Watson," and I noticed that he was sur- 
rounded by young girls from every department, waiting to be treated 
by the " Human Elephant," which I found was the name by which he 
was known in the store. As I was in a hurry I did not have time to 
stay any longer and so hastened away. At this point Conroy must 
have administered more of the fatal gas, for everything seemed to be 
blotted out in an instant; but gradually another vision loomed up 
before me and I found myself in Salt Lake City, gazing at a tumble- 
down log cabin on the outskirts of the place. Before me, written 
on a large calico sign, I read: 

Dr. J. Fox McHuGH, D.D.S. 
Only Young and Pretty Girls Will be Admitted for Treatment. 

Somewhat surprised to see my old room-mate so far from home, I 
wondered what could have taken him to such an out-of-the-way 
place, and then, thinking of his weakness regarding the fair sex, it 
flashed across my mind that he had gone there with the probability 
of having numerous wives. He had evidently caught sight of me 
through one of the cracks of the building, for presently he came 
rushing out with open arms to greet me. He invited me in, and in 
the waiting room, vv^ith his chest swelled out with manly pride, intro- 
duced me to several of his patients. The youngest must have been 
forty-five at least, and the faces of any one of them would have 
stopped a clock. As the atmosphere of the place was rather disagree- 
able, I excused myself rather hastily and left, wishing him joy with 
his conquests. "Mac" always did make a hit with the ladies. 

Once again the scene was changed, and I found myself in the wilds 
of South Africa, where, surrounded on all sides by giant palms and 
tangled undergrowth, my brother J. E. Arcand was endeavoring to 
eke out an existence as a zoological dentist. His office was situated 
on the broad leaf of a huge cocoanut palm; and, in harmony with his 

43 



THE MIRRO 



surroundings, he had his dental chair constructed of bamboo. I was 
greatly amused watching his antics while vainly endeavoring to 
place the rubber dam upon the bicuspid of a troublesome old female 
monkey. Mr. Maier, who was acting as his assistant, was tormenting 
the little monkeys by breaking cocoanuts and throwing the milk at 
them. 

Upon invitation, I stayed and had lunch with them, the principal 
course of the meal being roast peanuts. During the talk at the table, 
I learned some important facts. Dr. Roy Morford, had joined a 
woman's scandal and gossiping society, and held the exalted position 
of chief scandal-monger. His proficiency in this line was due to his 
regular attendance at a Mothers' Meeting, held in Baltimore during 
his college course. 

Dr. J. R,. LePage was running a matrimonial agency somewhere in 
the West Indies, and was doing remarkably well. His fees were ten 
cents for a marriage, and fifteen cents for a divorce, consequently he 
made twenty-five cents from every sensible man. 

Frost and Coble had settled down to a peaceful existence in a 
fried fish and oyster shop on one of the main thoroughfares of 
Baltimore. 

From there I traveled to Philadelphia, and landing in one of the 
back streets, found a number of Dagoes working on the road, evidently 
repairing the sewers. To my my utter astonishment I discovered 
that three of the men were not Dagoes, but fellow graduates of my 
own year. I recognized them immediately as Drs. Fleming, Fournier 
and Belcher. On inquiring the reason that had brought them down 
to this unfortunate position, they told me that they had relied too 
much on the promises of their preceptors who had not, however, 
lived up to their word. 

I next espied Dr. F. E. Sullivan searching most diligently among 
the ruins of an old powder factory, and, on questioning him, he told 
me that he was looking for the germ which caused explosions. I 
could not wait until Dr. Sullivan found that germ, so walked on to 
what seemed a very popular show, called ''Chute-the-Chutes," which 
I discovered was managed by an energetic company, composed of 
Drs. Conrad, Carroll, Crawford and Warner. 

44 



THE MIRROR 



They all looked very inspiring in their sailor suits. Dr. Conrad 
was captain and overseer of the lot. Dr. Crawford, with his never- 
to-be-forgotten voice, drew the crowds from all parts of the grounds 
toward the contrivance. Dr. Warner, being such an extremely 
handsome man, and so well posted in etiquette, was assigned the duty 
of handing the ladies into the boats, while Dr. Carroll was busily 
engaged collecting fares. 

At this juncture Professor Foster took compassion on me, and re- 
moved the inhaler from my mouth, and gradually I returned to con- 
ciousness. 

The foregoing predictions are what I distinctly saw while under the 
influence of the gas, and if any member of the class feels hurt by 
them he must not blame me personally, but lay the blame to my 
vivid imagination while under the influence of the anesthetic. 

My prophecy for our illustrious class in five years' time is as 
follows : 

Twenty-five per cent of it will be successful and eminent dentists. 

Twenty-five per cent will be indifferent ones. 

Twenty per cent will be working in stores. 

Ten per cent will be in jail. 

Five per cent will be dead. 

And the remaining fifteen per cent ought to be. 



Wm. T. McBkide, Prophet. 



45 



jfaretoell '08 ! 



Not many weeks after the publication of The Mirror will there 
come the final meeting of Class '08. 

This thought brings with it a commingled feeling of joy and sadness 
■ — joy, because we have reached the goal for which we have so long 
been striving; sadness, because of the unbinding of long and intimate 
friendships. Yet there is an end to the longest lane as to the shortest 
path. In every tongue on earth we find one word that draws down 
the curtain upon the brightest scene of earthly Ufe — Farewell! With 
its utterance may we each grow as did Tennyson's vanished friend^ 

Not alone in power 
And knowledge, but by year and hour 
In reverence and in charity. 

Time can never efface from our hearts fond recollections, friends 
grown dear to us, the scenes and places grown famihar in this fair 
city. From the midst of these we breathe Farewell tenderly but 
earnestly as we depart to pursue the mission we have chosen in the 
great outer world. As our features that now flush high with ambition 
shall become aged, may we look back as to a bright sunbeam amidst 
the shadows of the past, to Baltimore, "The City of Dental Educa- 
tion." May we ever look with satisfaction upon our careers in B. C. 
D. S. and do honor to the eminent men enrolled upon the register of 
this famous institution. We soon shall launch our little craft 
away, away, from the shipyard, off the stocks, away from the 
master-builder's hands. We shall battle with the waves unassisted, 
our own eyes must scan the compass. Let the success of others be 
our stimulus. 

The thought that this farewell shall be the last time our dear 
old class shall meet unbroken, awes all of us. Forgetting class rival- 
ries, let us bear away from this place the precious possession of strong^ 
true college friendship. 

Joseph P. McCooey '08. 
46 



■ ■— ■ — ti . 



Juniors^ 



Class of '09 



Motto: 




Colors: 


PEDETENTIM. 


Flower: 
Hyacinth. 

Yell: 
Mutiarie, patiarie, 
Katry kinkerdine 

B. C. D. S. 
Nineteen-Nine 


ORANGE AND BLACK 



Officers: 

Burton E. Flanders President 

Charles V. McCormack Vice-President 

Modie S. Jenkins Secretary 

Hugh G. McElroy Treasurer 

Alonzo B. Aldrich Poet 

John F. Cleveland : Artist 

Claude U. Voils Historian 

Fred. P. Sullivan Sergeant-at-Arms 



49 



junior €Um 3^oll 



Aldrich, A. B Brockton, Mass. 

Bane (Miss), M. A Hartford, Conn. 

Baish, W. H Baltimore, Md. 

Barton, J. F East Hampton, Conn. 

Blanes, E. Mazafuez, Porto Rico 

Celestin, C. A Houma, La. 

Cleveland, J. F Alma, N. B., Canada 

Coffin, A. H Parrsboro, Nova Scotia 

Cummings, T. F Bristol, Conn. 

Cunningham, E. L River Point, R. I. 

Dennehey, 0. J Stonington, Conn. 

Desmarias, H. L North Grafton, Mass. 

Despiau, G. L Arecibo, Porto Rico. 

Dunn, J. F Fall River, Mass. 

Fischer, H. L Waterbury, Conn. 

Flanders, B. E Waldoboro, Maine 

Goetz (Miss), C Baltimore, Md. 

Harrington, P. F Fall River, Mass. 

Hennigar, A. E Chester Basin, Nova Scotia 

Hoban, D. M Plains, Pa. 

HoUihan, J. H New Bedford, Mass. 

Holt, S. J Hanover, N. H. 

Hursch, H. S Canton, Ohio 

Jenkins, M. S Windsor, Va. 

Kahn, A New York, N. Y. 

Kavanaugh, T. R Kane, Pa. 

King, J. A Lamoine, Maine 

Kirwan, J. P Roxbury, Mass. 

Lang, J. F Port Clinton, Ohio. 

Lawler, E.J Norfolk, Va. 

Lepps, C. W ., Keyser, W. Va. 

Libbey, J. E Portland, Maine 

50 



THE MIRROR 



Martin, H Worcester, Mass. 

Mason, F. L Pawtucket, R. I. 

McCormack, C. V Davenport, Iowa 

McElroy, H. G Landing, N. J. 

Mims, C.N Fort Pierce, Fla. 

Moran, J. A Willimantic, Conn. 

Morgan, W. E Lincoln, Vt. 

Pietrowiak, J. L Baltimore, Md. 

Pratte, H. E Fall River, Mass. 

Randall, E. A Providence, R. I. 

Richardson, F. H Charlestown, Mass. 

Rock, F Pawtucket, R. I. 

Rogers, J. N Guilford, Maine 

Schaner, H. C Linglestown, Pa. 

Small, P. L Danbury Conn. 

Sullivan, F. P Potsdam, N. Y. 

Thruston, A. B Sedalia, Mo. 

Verrete, A. A Houma, La. 

Voils, C. U Mooresville, N. C. 

Wainwright, F. C Dundee, N. Y. 

Whitehurst, W. M Baltimore, Md. 

Wingrove, A. C Scarboes, W. Va. 

Wise, A. H New York, N. Y. 

Wood, P. A Skowhegan, Maine 



51 



f untor Class History 



Generally a college class finds it necessary to have its history 
written and published in the College Annual to inform the public of 
its existence and perhaps, achievements; but in the case of the Class 
of '09, the present Junior Class of the Baltimore College of Dental 
Surgery, this is unnecessary. Practically every one around Balti- 
more has seen us on some of our adventures or at least heard of us, 
but for fear someone has not been so fortunate, this short sketch, 
however unworthy it is, was written to enhghten their minds. 

From the time we began our career in the fall of 1906, our life has 
been marked by repeated successes. When we first arrived upon 
the scene everybody seemed to wish nothing better than to help us 
have a good time and get us acquainted with the city. Their first 
kind act was to dress us according to the latest fashion — faces painted 
in all the colors of the rainbow, and coats turned inside out — and take 
us out to see our brother Freshmen in all the other colleges of the 
city. Of course we enjoyed this immensely and had a good time 
through it all, but would have found much more pleasure in it if our 
friends had allowed us to ride instead of compelling us to march in 
single file. 

Our Junior friends, after being very solicitous about our welfare 
until the latter part of November, finally decided that we were suf- 
ficiently well versed in the ways of the city and college to fight for 
ourselves. We were then allowed to hold our own meetings and select 
the officers who were to steer us through the remaining part of the 
year. Martin, whom we chose to be our man at the helm, succeeded 
in piloting us safely through with but very few mishaps. 

After spending a pleasant vacation, we again found ourselves con- 
gregated around the door of the old B. C. D. S. shaking hands with 
each other and waiting for any stray Freshman whom we might 
help. We did not have long to wait for soon frightened looking men 
began to come in from every direction, whom anyone with the least 
bit of intelUgence could discern as Freshmen. 

52 



THE MIRROR 



We let the Freshmen have their own way for a httle more than a 
week, when, after deciding that it was time to break them in, we pro- 
ceeded to corral them in the lectm'e hall and get them ready for the 
parade. We dressed them in the most approved fashion and then 
started them out on a sightseeing expedition with our whole class 
as an escort. We had not been out more than an hour when the cops 
decided that it would be unwise for the Freshies to see any more of the 
city that day. Ha"\dng decided this, about twenty of them hid 
behind one of our large churches and as we were passing made a grand 
rush into our midst and succeeded in capturing six of the unfortunate 
Freshmen. This caused us a great deal of embarrassment, but soon 
we gained our composure sufficiently to return to the scene and see 
that the unfortunate ones were not mistreated while waiting for a 
special carriage to carry them down to the Northwestern "Hotel." 
After this we had a few class rushes which every one enjoyed vdth. the 
probable exception of the Faculty who do not like to see things torn 
up in the lecture hall. 

With our foohshness over we next turned our attention to the dis- 
secting room. Here, although the work is not very pleasant, we 
went at it with the vim that is characteristic of our class and com- 
pleted our task in less time than it has ever been done before. 

As our college does not engage very extensively in athletics we 
have not had an opportunity to show what we could do in that line 
with the exception of basket-ball. Last year we had four out of the 
five men on the team, and this year we hoped to get the fifth, but 
were unable to beat out one of the Seniors. 

Now as examinations are approaching we are preparing to show 
the Faculty what a great class we are and what they may expect 
next year of the Greatest Class in the history of the Baltimore Col- 
lege of Dental Surger3\ 

Historian. 



53 




WST EXTRACTION 



u 



... uLfc Cut •• • -^• 
EMTAL SURGERY 






M^ 


^^^^^^^^B|^ r)^ 'iL 














^^" 


-— ^^giw^ '^^^^Hj^B. i M^ \^^^^^^^ 





Class of 1910 



Motto: Colors: 

Secundus Nulli Maroon and White 

Flower: 
Red Carnation 

Yell: 

Rip, Rap, Rah! Rip, Rap, Rah! 

B. C. D. S., Rah, Rah, Rah! 

Doctors or Dentists 

Well, you can bet 

Nineteen-ten will be the best yet. 

Officers 

Claude B. Layman President 

William H. Ryan Vice-President 

William F. Buck Secretary 

David C. Sutherland Treasurer 

Robert W. Bannon Poet 

P. Bayne Johnston Artist 

Page P. A. Chesser Historian 

Joseph B. Goodall Sergeant-at-Arms 



57 



jFresljman Class 2^oll 

Akers, S. J Akersville, Pa. 

Alexander, P. W Worcester, Mass. 

Ambrose, A. A Savannah, Ga. 

Armes, W. T Richford, Vt. 

Bachler, O. D Summit, N. J. 

Bannon, R. M Pawtucket, R. I. 

Benson, J. F Fitchburg, Mass. 

Buck, W. M. F New Glasgow, Nova Scotia 

Chesser, P. P. A Horntown, Va. 

Cornier, A. D Shediac, N. B. 

De Lacerda, P. O Bua Aurea, Portugal 

Dudley, H. G Glad Hill, Va. 

Dyer, V. R Patterson, N. J. 

Ferris, F. B Boston, Mass. 

Gearon, J. J Woonsocket, R. I. 

Gilmartin, C. W New Bedford, Mass. 

Goodall, J Hackensack, N, J. 

Heinniger, O. H Burlington, Vt. 

Hedrick, O. R Grafton, W. Va. 

Houle, D Pawtucket, R. I. 

Johnston, P. B Leesburg, Va. 

Kahn, M New York, N. Y. 

Kennedy, D. R Boston, Mass. 

King, J. E Quinafoxet, Mass. 

Layman, C. B Fairmont, W. Va. 

Leahy, W. U. J Stanfold, P. Q. 

Libergott, I Philadelphia, Pa. 

Liliard, R. B Fairfield, Tex. 

McKibbon, L. A Crystal Spirngs, Pa. 

McQuillan, E.J Fall River, Mass. 

Murray, R.J Union ville, Conn. 

58 



THE MIRROR 



Odio, P. M Cuba 

Overberger, B. J Pattore, Pa. 

Rousseau, F. H Meridian, Conn. 

Ryan, W. H Bridgeport, Conn. 

Satterfield, H. L W. Va. 

Scott, C.N Worcester, Mass, 

Soullier, H Worcester, Mass. 

Sutherland, D. C Baltimore, Md. 

Vilella, F Porto Rico 

Warren, J. A Leominster, Mass. 

Watson, H. O Merci, Tex. 

Wright, E. P Fort Worth, Tex. 




59 



jFresfiman Class flistorp 

One beautiful evening during the first week in October, 1907, 
the three classes assembled in the lecture hall of the Baltimore College 
of Dental Surgery to hear the opening lecture dehvered by the Dean. 
A cordial welcome and wish for his welfare and successful dental 
career was extended to each newcomer. But that was only the begin- 
ning. 

One morning about a week later, immediately after a most instruc- 
tive lecture by our worthy professor, Dr. Finney, the juniors who had 
stationed themselves just outside the entrance to the lecture hall 
struck up the tune of "Rif-Raf-Ruf," and each Freshman leaning on 
the arm of a Junior, was escorted to the mechanical laboratory which 
had been fitted up as a reception room especially for the occasion. 
Here each Freshman was served refreshments consisting of jap-a-lac 
and vari-colored theatrical paints ; after which, although many of them 
were crying for Mamma, it is doubtful if she, even, would have been 
able to recognize her own boy. The entire number of Freshmen, now 
resembling a tribe of Cherokee warriors, after having been tied to a 
rope Uke clothes-pins strung on apiece of telephone wire, were marched 
up Eutaw street. Linden avenue, then to Madison avenue; where 
to the delight of the frightened and embarrassed Freshies, they were 
joined by three " cops," who thinking there was not enough life in 
the crowd, decided to make it move a little more swiftly — which they 
did (see illustration) — Juniors as well as Freshmen. The retreat 
resulted in the capture of half a dozen Freshies who, after being given 
a free ride to the police station, were released, after assuring the 
justice that they would not be caught figuring in any such parades 
again. Of course, they meant until next session when the next 
bunch of Freshmen report. 

One or two "rushes" followed in which the writer received an 
abnormal nose, both in color and size; and another Freshman a frac- 
tured knee cap, as a result of which he will be compelled to enter the 
Freshman class next year. 

60 



THE MIRROR 



Our president called a meeting of the class, one day, to be held 
in the lecture hall; but the Juniors deeming the humihation of the 
Freshmen as yet insufficient, broke up the meeting and showed each 
Freshman the nearest way to the street, presenting him with a through 
ticket in the form of a push. 

It is reported that a certain member of the class called upon our 
Dean one afternoon, and while waiting for that distinguished gentle- 
man to appear, removed his shoes and socks' and began to trim his 
corns. Many other equally interesting things have occurred during 
our brief history, but for lack of space I cannot enumerate them. 

It now remains for me to extend to the Seniors and Juniors, in 
behalf of the Freshman Class, wishes that they may be as successful 
in their dental careers, as we hope to be in getting our revenge upon 
the Freshmen next session. 

The Historian. 




61 



31 Jfresii)man*fi ^leljge 

A pledge I make 

No wine to take; 

Nor brandy red, 

That turns the head; 

Nor whisky hot, 

That makes the sot; 

Nor fiery rum, 

That ruins the home; 

Nor will I sin, 

By drinking gin; 

Hard cider too, 

Will never do; 

Nor sparkling ale, 

My face to pale. 
To quench my thirst I'll always bring 
Cold water from the well or spring. 
So here I pledge perpetual hate 
To all that can intoxicate. 

C. L. G. '09. 



62 



B/ 




A .%. J- 



D-' 



,.f,l.£ L'U^^-' 



^^,r:;;sopGERv 




^si #mcga jFraternitp. 1907=1908 



J. M. Tray wick, 

S. S. Carleton, 

H. M. Hendrix, ■- 

C. H. Randies, ' 

D. E. Fennessey, 
M. L. Freeman,' 
B. L. Warner, 

J. B. Crawford 
J. H. McTyre," 

E. J. Lawler, 
S. J. Holt, 

T. R. Kavanaugh, 
A. B. Thruston, Jr. 
H. L. Desmarais, 
G. L. Despiau, 
P. P. A. Chesser, 



D. C. Sutherland, 

C. H. Layman, 
W. H. Ryan, Jr., 
P. O. de Lacerda, 
J. B. Goodall, 

P. W. Alexander, 
P. B. Johnston, 
R. M. Bannon, 

E. F. Mason, -^ 

D. H. Flemming,— 
J. E. Arcand, "" 

C. P. Freeman,^ 
A. E. Hennen,-- 
H. E. Foil, -^ 
H. N. Porter,- 
R. L. Belcher, ^ 

Jfatultp 



J. P. McCooey,^ 
J. E. Libbey, 
H. Martin, 
D. M. Hoban, 
J. F. Barton, 
C. W. Lepps, 
J. H. Hollahan, 
H. L. Fischer, 
C. N. Scott, 
R. M. Bannon, 

C. W. Gilmartin, 

D. Houle, 
W. F. Buck, 
H. G. Dudley, 
F. A. Rosseau, 
W. T. Armes. 



M. Whilldin Foster, M.D., D.D.S. 

Wm. B. Finney, D.D.S. 

B. Holly Smith, M.D., D.D.S. 

Wm. G. Foster, D.D.S. 

Geo. E. Hardy, M.D., D.D.S. 

Bemonsitratorsi 

J. K. Burgess, D.D.S. H. H. Street, D.D.S. 

R. B. Berry, D.D.S. J. M. Wohrna, D.D.S. 

N. B. Gwynn, D.D.S. F. J. Barclay, D.D.S. 

L. D. Coriell, D.D.S. 



67 



atrtiress to f I, fsi, ^|)i. 

Thou standest like a giant oak, 

Firm rooted in the soil 
Of high ideals, which shall evoke 

Success from honest toil. 
Beneath thy branches are displayed, 

In living jets of flame. 
To all who gather in thy shade 

The steps to lasting fame. 

Or like a mighty ship art thou. 

Which standing out to sea. 
Finds ebbing round its noble prow 

Eternal destiny. 
Long may thy voyage o'er the wave, 

Influences define, 
As pathways to the youthful brave 

Who follow in thy line. 

When gleaming through past hopes and fears, 

A son of thine surveys 
His progress through the lapse of years, 

His early, toilsome ways; 
When he beholds thy guiding part 

Directing him to fame. 
May he in fullness of his heart 

Burst forth this glad acclaim. 

All hail, halls and memories dear, 

May they exist forever! 
Where we can every passing year 

Bring tributes of endeavor. 
To thee we owe our teachings true, 

That gave us in our youth 
The buoy of hope, the morning dew 

Of knowledge, love and truth. 

H. G. McElroy '09 



68 



BA[r-'::^ 






n^ 




ft ^Qi Mi dfraternitj). 1 907'-; 908 



^ctibe illemtjers 



W. T. McBride, 
J. B. La Flamme, 
J. F. McHugh, 
M. V. Marmande, 
J. R. Le Page, 
H. C. MacDonald, 
J. C. Stick, 

E. T. Bercier, 
Chas. Brown, 
C. U. Voils, 

O. J. Dennehey, 
B. E. Flanders, 

F. L. Mason, 
F. A. Rock, 
F. P. Sullivan, 
A. H. Wise, 

H. G. McElroy, 
H. C. Watson, 
O. H. Heininger, 
F. B. Ferris, 



W. Shiittleworth, 
F. E. Sullivan, 
J. J. Conroy, 
J. M. Crowle}", 
H. L. Robinson, 
J. L. Kennedy, 
R. C. Morford, 
F. L. Richardson, 
J. A. Mo ran, 
P. L. Small, 
M. S. Jenkins, 
W. E. Morgan, 
E. L. Cunningham, 
T. F. Cummings, 
H. N. Hursch, 
H. E. Pratte, 
T. A. McGibbon, 
0. D. Bachler, 
R. S. Lillard, 
0. R. Hedrick. 



Jfacultj) 

Wm. Simon, Ph.D., M.D. 
Edward Hoffmeister, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
Clarence J. Grieves, D.D.S. 
Harry E. Kelsey, D.D.S. 

iiemonsitratorg 

G. J. Smith, D.D.S. B. Lucien Brun, D.D.S. 

Carl E. Smith, D.D.S. 



71 



"Cijere's Jlo ^ucf) Watt) as jfail!" 



The proudest motto for the young; 

Write it in letters of gold, 
Upon the heart and in the mind 

The stirring words unfold. 
And in misfortune's dreary hour 

Or fortune's prosperous gale 
'Twill have a mighty cheering power, 

"There's no such word as fail!" 

The student as on stormy seas 

May sigh for distant land. 
And free and fearless tho' he be 

Would he were near the strand; 
But when exams, as angry winds 

Bear lightning, sleet and hail. 
He climbs the slippery stairs and sings, 

"There's no such word as fail!" 



A. B. A. 



72 



\-'" 



£r>r:AL surgehy. 





a; 



Cijcta JEu Cpsilon jf vaternitj) 
. 1907=1908 



Alumni 

M. W. Foster, M.D., D.D.S. 
Wm. B. Finney, D.D.S. 

B. Holly Smith, M.D., D.D.S. 
Wm. Simon, Ph.D., M.D. 

E. Hopfmeister, Ph.G., D.D.S. 
H. E. Kelsey, D.D.S. 

C. J. Grieves, D.D.S. 

G. E. Hardy, M.D., D.D.S. 
B. L. Brun, D.D.S. 
J. K. Burgess, D.D.S. 
H. H. Street, D.D.S. 



J. E. Arcand, 
J. Fox McHugh, 
H. N. Porter, 
H. L. Robinson, 
F. E. Sullivan, 
W. Shuttleworth, 
H. N. Hursch, 
C. U. Voils, 
O. J. Dennehey, 
J. H. Hollihan, 



^tubcnt Mtmhtv^ 



J. M. Crowley, 
A. E. Hennen, 
S. S. Carleton, 

D. H. Flemming, 
C. R. Morford, 
H. E. Foil, 

E. J. Lawler, 

H. L. Desmarais, 
P. L. Small, 
H. G. McElrov. 



75 



iotmg ;^en'£j C|)rt2)tian 9lS£iociation 




Ojftcers: 

A. E. Hennigar President 

J. F. Barton Vice-President 

P. P. Chesser Secretary 

M. S. Jenkins Treasurer 



^f)e f . i¥l. €, ^,-gft^ J!5c(ation to College %iit 

There are many things which constitute the life of the modern 
college, and in the absence of a single one of these the ideal life can- 
not be attained. Where lies the true worth of Pathology, Thera- 
peutics or Metaphysics if the body is not sufficiently developed to 
put into practice the teaching of these l^ranches of science? And 
where is the real value of a preeminent body and mind if devoted to 
a hfe of selfishness instead of a life of service, which is the true meas- 
ure of greatness? The lectures and clinics deal with but a fraction 
of the problem, as they have for their object the development of 
the mind only, but when coupled with the Y. M. C. A. a force is 
obtained which tends toward the harmonious development of the 
student, mentally, socially, physically and morally. The Associa- 
tion meets the social side of life in its many receptions, informal 
dinners and teas, impromptu debates and similar functions. The 
physical wants are supplied by the gymnasium, handball courts and 

76 



THE MIRROR 



the various machines for special exercising. By its Bible classes it 
seeks to stimulate the college men in the building up of individual 
character. Surely we cannot afford to sidestep the opportunities of 
these combined activities. 

At the beginning of the year we were fortunate in securing from 
the Faculty the use of the reading room as a place in which to hold 
our meetings and classes. As a tangible evidence of its gratitude the 
Association has donated to the room several up-to-date magazines, 
periodicals and daily papers. 

The opening of the new central building, situated as it is within 
a three minutes walk of the College, promises a boon to the B. C. D. S. 
branch for next year. 

This magnificent building which is being erected at a cost of half 
a million dollars will contain a gymnasium unequaled in size or equip- 
ment by any in the city. It will also contain a running track, swim- 
ming pool, tub and shower baths, bowling alleys, with pool and billiard 
room, hand ball courts, and special rooms for boxing, fencing and 
wrestUng, Camera and Outing Club rooms — in fact, almost every- 
thing in the line of clean indoor sport. 

The Association stands ready to welcome every student whose 
standard is not necessarily rehgious, but moral. 

A. E. H. 




77 



(Bm faculty 



Here's a toast to the men who have taught us so well, 
It would take a whole volume their merits to tell. 
They're good, and they're true, as we all must confess, 
Our Faculty here at the B. C. D. S. 

There's our dean, Dr. Foster, you all will agree. 
That Pathol'gy to him sounds like A, B, C, D. 
He's above all that's base, and above all that's mean, 
So here's to the health of our good friend, the dean. 

Dr. Finney's the next of the men on the slate. 

On Prosthetic Dentistry right up to date; 

Gold plates, he has told us, we always should make. 

And to charge a big price for them, just for his sake. 

There are Smiths by the thousand, but none like our man; 
B. Holly's a dandy, built on the right plan. 
On hard operations he makes 'em all guess; 
So this is our toast: "May he never grow less." 

With the eminent chemists in all this broad land. 
In the very front row. Dr. Simon does stand. 
On affinities he is as good as the best; 
And he's master of all when it comes to a test. 

A man we all like, and a fellow well met, 
Our Dr. Hoffmeister's a good one, you bet. 
Materia Med'ca, he has it to burn, 
And all of his lectures are done to a turn. 

Now Dr. McCleary's the next man in line; 
The bones and the bugs he has them down fine. 
A better professor we never shall see, 
So we drink to the health of our Standish McC. 

When it comes to the heart, Dr. Hardy's right there; 
He has it all down, and he has it to spare. 
If we knew just one-tenth that's contained in his brain. 
We could shut all these books, and ne'er study again. 

78 



THE MIRROR 



Dr. Grieves is well posted on teeth of all shapes, 
On the teeth of the man and the teeth of the apes. 
And in Dental Histology none can surpass 
This man, for he stands at the head of his class. 

Dr. Kelsey has taught us to put teeth in line. 

If you've Kstened to him you should have it down fine; 

For he teaches us well, and all of us say, 

That to rotate a tooth he knows just the right way. 

How to fill, how to save, how to pull out a tooth, 
Our Dr. Will Foster has told us the truth; 
As Chief Demonstrator he's well earned his name. 
So we give him a place in our temple of fame. 

When it comes to the making of bridge or of crown, 

Dr. J. Kendall Burgess, excels all in town; 

We all know very well that he's A No. 1, 

And we'll drink to his health for the work he has done. 

On cohesive fillings, our man is King Bee; 
Dr. Waters, he knows them from A down to Z. 
He swears by these fiUings from morning to night; 
So we'll all of us use them, and put them in right. 

Unless non-cohesive the filling wont do, 

Dr. Gingrich insists; and declares tins is true, 

And although on this list we have mentioned him last. 

His place is assured in the hearts of our class. 

So here's to our Faculty; here's to their wives, 
God bless them, and keep them all through their lives 
Here's health to them, wealth to them, right down the line. 
Stand up now and drink to them. Class of '09. 

C. L. G. '09. 



79 



atfjlettcs 



The progress in Athletics, this year, has not been as marked as in 
some former years, but we feel that it has been a case of hard luck 
and in no way the fault of our athletes. 

At the beginning of the basketball season, a large number of candi- 
dates turned out for trial, the regular team finally consisting of Lang 
of Ohio, captain and left forward; Layman of West Virginia, right 
forward; Hummelshine of Maryland, manager and center; Wood of 
Maine, center; Harrington of Massachusetts, left guard; McTyre of 
Georgia, and Dyer of New Jersey, right guards. 

At different times during the season several members of the team 
have been ill; Mr. Hummelshine, manager, being unable to attend to 
the business of the team for a number of weeks. This caused the loss 
of several important games, one of which was a game with the Navy 
at Annapolis. The losing of these games, together with the prevalent 
illness caused the interest, which is so necessary to good work in 
basketball, to become lax. Our success, however, in winning the 
Collegiate Championship of Maryland last year partly atones for 
our ill-luck this year, and we feel confident that at the end of next 
season we shall again be the happy possessors of the championship 
pennant. P. A. W. 



80 



Br, f ol^n 3^. ames '05 Cnttrs Sitmp 
as IBental burgeon 

Equally gratifying to the faculty, Alumni and students of the 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, is the fact that at the examina- 
tions held at West Point in December, 1907, for the purpose of secur- 
ing eligibles for appointment to the position of Dental Surgeon in 
the Army, a graduate of this College, Dr. John R. Ames '05 passed 
the most satisfactory examination. That he was the only man 
among the twenty-four who took the examination to prove himself 
eligible for appointment, gives credit both to himself and to his Alma 
Mater. 

Dr. Ames received his appointment immediately, and was ordered 
to report on February 5, at the War Department, Washington, 
D. C, going from there to Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, where he was 
assigned for duty. 

This position carries with it a liberal salary with a chance for 
advancement to the rank of Lieutenant. 

Since his graduation. Dr. Ames has been connected with the 
College as an assistant demonstrator, besides having a good private 
practice. 

While we are sorry to lose him from the school and city, we all 
join in extending to him our best wishes and prophesying for him 
the greatest success in his new field. 



81 



C|)e #arm#apt!en (^Dontologtcal 



It will be of interest to the Alumni and to the innumerable friends 
of B. C. D. S. to read of the formation of the above mentioned society. 
The organization was effected as the result of the suggestion of our 
eminent demonstrator of operative dentistry, Wm. G. Foster, D.D.S., 
who saw the wisdom of students developing during their college 
course ability to discuss and prepare dental papers and to establish 
high ideals of dental ethics, giving to the student body at the same 
time an idea of parliamentary procedure. 

Zealously taking up the suggestion to foster the above spirit, B. 
Holly Smith, Jr., President of the Class '08, called a meeting of the 
student body on January 16. Dr. Foster spoke in a very enthusiastic 
manner of the benefits to be derived and outlined what the objects 
should be. He was followed by our eminent Prof. B. Holly Smith, 
M.D., D.D.S., who delivered a brief but able address, pointing out the 
great benefits to be obtained by identifying ourselves with dental 
associations. 

At this meeting a committee of five was chosen to frame a constitu- 
tion and by-laws. The committee consisted of the temporary chair- 
man of the society, Frank E. Sulhvan '08, Joseph P. McCooey '08, 
Justin N. Rogers '09, Watson E. Morgan '09, and Otis D. Bachler 
'10. 

On January 31, the above committee met and drew up a constitu- 
tion and by-laws which they trust will establish it upon a solid and 
lasting foundation, and fulfill to the letter the functions of such an 
organization. 

The name of the Society — Harris-Hayden-Odontological — is one 
to be honored and revered and under which every student of the 
college should consider it a privilege to be enrolled and assist in its 
development, and establish ''friendly intercourse amongthe members." 

82 



THE MIRROR 



The membership shall consist of active, honorary and alumni mem- 
bers. 

Meetings of the Society are to be held semi-monthly beginning the 
first Friday in November of each college year. 

This is a brief outhne of a society that should mean much for 
present and future classes. It will be the source whence will be 
drawn out and developed our duties and responsibilities in our 
chosen field. The student will discover that deep down within his 
being are powers which, when developed, will aid him in accomplish- 
ing the end for which he is aiming. 

J. P. McCooEY '08. 



jf irst Officers of tfje f|arrtsi#aplren 
(J^trontological ^octetp 

Joseph P. McCooey '08 President 

E. J. Lawler '09 First Vice-President 

C. N. Scott '10 Second Vice-President 

W. E. McQueen '08 Secretary 

B. E. Flanders '09 Treasurer 

J. P. McCooEY '08 1 

B. Holly Smith, Jr. '08 )■ Executive Committee 

H. W. Conrad '08 J 



83 




r — 

r 

•Kidl'oRlkH'iDEEflm- D f¥»sIonf fdogij • 



atirttsgetr College Btcttotiarp 

Bacteria (ii). Little animals. 

Chicken (n.) A six-year old bird appearing at Sunday dinners. 

Cram {v. int.) To bone; to dig; to prepare for examinations. ''Cram- 
ming is a fine art." — Traywick. 

Damn (inter j.) A word used by boys when soldering. These boys 
do not belong to Y. M. C. A. 

Dissect (v. t.) To cut up a stiff as quickly as possible; also unscien- 
tifically. 

Exam in.) A way of finding out how much a student can cram. 

Faculty {n.) An organization ever trjdng to keep the student busy. 

Flunk {v. t.) 74 per cent on exams, caused by momentary indisposi- 
tion of the cerebrum, lost pony; or caught^'with a crib. 

Gray's Anatomy {n.) "That dismal book." 

Horse (to.) A much used animal (about the size of a pony). 

Jag {n.) A mysterious psychic state caused by overwork. 

Junior {n.) A pestiferous nuisance. 

Koch (n.) Four bug laws. 

Lecture {n.) An airing for a professor; a sure cure for insomnia. 

Loans {n.) To give away instruments or money. 

Mouth {n.) Bunghole of oratory, and the dentist's hope. 

Man {n.) Biped without feathers, always comes before woman (in 
the dictionary.) 

Nonsense (n.) A fusible alloy plate. 

Pass {v. t.) A technical term in poker and exams. 

Quartette (n.) Four infected individuals whose malady is diag- 
nosed by unintelligible sounds, shivers and yells. 

Senior (n.) A picturesque individual who knows everything. 

Tough {adj.) Chemistry, pathology, and boarding-house steak. 

Van Dyke (n.) Winchester, a hirsutical adornment. 

Water {n.) A yellow bugological fluid used in mixing plaster and in 
case of fire. 

Wax (n.) Waxhenzoyluskhvtonalkamia (French for wax). 

J. Fox McH. '08. 



jf isttr jf tgljt 



Wit]) Spologits to "s^lim ^W Woot, tfjr Sporting Cbitar. 



On the eTening of November 15, 
1907, a battle royal was fought between 

Maeixajntj Ktd. 153 pounds 

AND 

Dayehport Wabhobse, 145 pounds 

AT 

B. C. D. S. Lectttee BEall. 

Both men appeared in combustible 
condition and although the audience 
expected to see another fiasco farce 
pulled oft", the bout proved to be the 
best this season. 

vlt£ JfigtJt br 3&Duntis. 

Emmd one — ^Both men seated, "War- 
horse behind Eid. 

Spirits tap Kid on shoulder. 

Kid turns around and glares at War- 
hoFse. 

Both men growl and snarl, Warhorse 
loudest. 

"Warhorse stands up and taps Kid 
on head. 

Kid stands up and faces "Warhorse. 

Both men growl again. 

The crowd which up to this time had 
been quiet and orderly now hissed and 
hooted at the seeming tameness of the 
fight, and further proclaimed their 
dissatisfaction by criesof "Fake, Fake," 
" Stung again," " Hand them a lemon,'" 
etc. 

This seemed to speed the men into 
action and both started windmill 
tactics, Warhorse seemingly swinging 
the faster. 



Both having eyes shut aceording to 
rules no damage was done. 

Gong sovinds, for round one to end; 
but both men disregard gong, and 
round one continues. 

Suddenly the Kid lands lefr on War- 
horse's head, Warhorse lands right on 
Kid's neck. Kid returns with a straight 
left to face tearing off large chunk of 
Horse's hide, causing a profuse flow of 
le — mon juice. 

Horse, hissing like a vUlain at 
Blaney's, succeeds in smashing to Kid's 
right auricle and following it up, 
plants vicious right on left optic. 
This concussion of Horse's epidermis 
covered phalanges, caused the Kid's 
optic nerve to transmit a message to 
his brain that all was dark and he 
immediately clasped (which was not 
his fault, as everyone knows who has 
been there), his left peeper with both 
hands. Entrance of Professor Hoff- 
meister saves both men from knockout. 

Bout declared a draw and all bets 
declared off. 

A large purse has been offered for 
another "go" between the two men 
but both are unwilling to fight again 
unless in larger ring and foot work is 
allowed as in this battle both :;>?!: vrere 
greatly handicapped in their en on; to 
show what was in them. 

^Exorb of iBcn 

Davenport Warhorse, 100 yards. 12 
seconds. 

Maryland Kid. 220 yards, 10 hurdles, 
25 seconds. 



8S 






tl 



fv t-r^ - 



c-^jTALSUB^^^-^ 




SUDDENLY THE KID L.IXDS LEFT OX W.\RHORSE-'S HEAD 



Having always been curious to see the inside of a dissecting parlor, 
I gladly accepted an invitation from some of my Junior friends to 
visit them while they were at work. 

As I entered the room, I came upon my friend Harrington, and 
found him explaining how the Pectorahs Major is attached to the 
femur, and as I smiled and turned away, a blood curdling sight 
greeted my eyes — Hennigar, with a 20 pound anatomy raised at 
arm's length above his head, was making threats at Fischer, who was 
flourishing his scalpel in close proximity to Hennigar's head. But 
Hoban, looking like Napoleon the Great, settled the dispute, and 
seeing a look of forgiveness on Hennigar's face as he started to roll 
a cigarette for Fischer, my pulse began to beat normal again. 

Then I saw a fellow who reminded me of our butcher at home — the 
way he cut and slashed. On inquiring if that man had ever worked 
in a slaughter house was informed that it was only Desmarais and it 
was part of his nature to cut up so. 

Next I noticed Pratte, who sat there chewing "tutti frutti" at 
his usual forty-mile-an-hour clip. At another table was Kirwan, 
whose solemnity would better fit a seminary than a dental college, 
cutting with an " ain't -it-awful" look that would make the compara- 
tive anatomy skulls in the museum weep ossified tears. I turned as I 
heard ''Fatty" Wingrove's "this may be it," and "that may be it," 
but it never seemed to be according to Gray, and his efforts only 
resulted in Aldrich's laying down the law to him. I inquired of my 
friends what they had that stiff standing up beside the next table for, 
and was informed that it wasn't a stiff at all, it was only Mims. Next 
I caught a ghmpse of Libbey with a sweet look of resignation on his 
face; and turning at a loud "yi-yi," saw Slim Wood who had dis- 
covered something, but on approaching closer found him trying to 
draw the finger of his rubber glove through a foramen with his tenacu- 
lum. A little further on was Lepps looking like a real autopsy per- 
former and around him I saw a cloud rising which at first I thought 

90 



THE MIRROR 



due to excessive profanity in consequence of his not being able to 
trace a nerve, but on further investigation found it to be nothing but 
the rankest tobacco smoke that the " Wise" man from New York was 
furnishing from a dingy old pipe; he having been elected fumigator 
for the section. Close by stood Lang cutting very moderately and on 
asking him why he did not cut faster, he said, "It dulls the knife." 
"But you can sharpen it!" I replied, to which he retorted, ''It wears 
the knife out." I was next introduced to the President of the class, 
a big farmerish looking fellow from Maine in a Mother Hubbard 
wrapper, looking for all the world like a wrestler of pots and kettles. 
From over in the corner of the room came an awful noise hke some 
large animal growling, and as my friend saw me back away he quieted 
my nervousness with the remark, '' Don't be scared; that's no animal; 
it's only Rock our little Teddy Bear trying to sing." There, too, was 
Sammy Holt, who, as he attempted to pick up a nerve, reminded me 
of a barber drawing out an ingrowing hair; and my old friend Cleve- 
land with cheery smile and giggling eyes who just cut, and cut, and 
cut; he alone knew what. A little further on, what did I see? A 
cherub's head? No, it was only Blondy Barton with a cubeb cigarette 
stuck between his teeth, which accounted for the sweet incense and 
the halo around his head. Beside him I saw Morgan in sweater with 
sleeves rolled up, who by his rapid movements up and down the arms 
of his stiff led me to suppose him giving a demonstration in massage 
treatment. 

Turning to go, I was attracted by a crowd of fellows around a table 
where Hoban was giving a clinic in chiropody and demonstrating 
the best method of curing corns by amputation of the toe. By his 
side sat McCormack togged to kill, waiting for roll call so he could 
take a sneak to a ball. Next to him sat Peanut King eating his 
favorite fruit. By this time, nearly saturated with fumes of Polecat 
Germicide I turned to leave the room, passing as I went out a fearful 
looking man whom I immediately recognized as the Main Demon 
(strator), for I have been there myself and know the man when I 
see him. 



91 



23 Mentors 



whom an informal ballot of the class proved most worthy of the fol- 
lowing honors: 

1 . Handsomest man, tie Wheeler and Graham 

2. Best Extractor Conrad 

3. Most Popular Man Sullivan 

4. Most Married Man McHugh 

5. Biggest Fusser Marmande 

6. Biggest Grind Flynn 

7. Biggest Bluffer Arcand 

8. Biggest Liar, tie Kid Freeman and Hendrix 

9. Most Diplomatic McCooey 

10. Star Boarders, tie Crawford and Crowley 

11. Most Professional Man Hack 

12. Hot Air Artist Carleton 

13. Love Sickest Man Biddix 

14. Greatest Social Success McQueen 

15. Most Energetic Man Frost 

16. Most Modest Man Coble 

17. Best Natured Man Shuttleworth 

18. Most Dignified Man Traywick 

19. Class Sport Porter 

20. Man with the Pull Mason 

21. Most Conceited Man No Choice 

22. Cutest Man Watson 

23. Best Operator Kennedy 



92 








J/.X..fjscAcr. 





THE MIRROR 



It is said that Senior Fleming became 
so infatuated with hospital nurses that 
he tried to impersonate one of the 
broken-leg-and-arm attendants, car- 
nival night, "Old Home Week." He 
certainly looked "booful," mounted on 
a mule of the sawdust fodder kind, 
whose sides looked like a barrel with 
the staves knocked in. Side saddling 
this antiquated beast of mostly osseous 
structure, wearing a regulation uni- 
form (borrowed, couldn't find out 
where), with a red cross the size of a 
mustard plaster on her arm, Julia rode 
through the streets of Baltimore. 
Ach du Julia! 



you go home soak your head in an oil 
well. 



DR. SMITH CALLING ROLL. 

Dr. Smith— Coffin. 

Coffin — Here, Doctor. 

Dr. Smith — I am pleased to know 
you, sir, but I hope I do not meet you 
for some time to come. 



HEARD IN PASSING. 

Somebody — Hello, Flynn, did you 
see that fellow? 

Fiddler Flynn — Hello, fellers. Say, 
I seen dat guy. 

Fellers — What did he say? 

Fiddler — Said dere's nothin' doin.' 



"The pen is mightier than the 
sword," and see how small the pen is 
in comparison. 

"Willie" (Shuttleworth) may be 
small, but he is mighty like the pen 
(especially with the ladies). 



Dinnis Moike Hoban, the man with 
a senatorial air but not one strand of 
hair to spare. Poor Dinnis, they say 
coal oil is good for f alUng hair. When 



Biddix and Voils (lady killers) be- 
came very much attached to a couple 
of young Baltimore beauties whom 
they chanced to meet, and accepted 
their invitation to call. As usual they 
congratulated themselves on the "kill" 
they had made and immediately made 
elaborate preparations for a heart- 
breaking time (Biddix's old game). 
But! here the sad story commences. 

That evening Biddix with a bunch of 
roses and Voils with a box of Lowney's 
(which cost all of thirty cents) pro- 
ceeded to McCulloh Street, No. . — , 
which was the address the fair damsels 
had given, but on ringing the bell and 
asking for the ladies, were informed 
that no such ladies lived there. " Oh, 
no, certainly not." Their joy foundry 
stock dropped to twenty cents, but 
Biddix being an old hand at the game, 
for having in his youth played many, 
many games of hide and seek with the 
girls, tried the next white stone front, 
and the next, and the next, but all to 
no avail. It was a sad sight to see the 
two heartbreakers beating it to their 
room, one with the candy, the other 
the roses, and as they sat and ate the 
candy and wondered how they had 
failed, they consoled themselves with 
the thought that they had the address 
twisted, and prepared the sweetest of 
apologies for their non-appearance. 

But sadder, still. Next day on 
receiving their mail each one received 
a lemon. 

The mighty Biddix and his faithful 
apprentice, Voils, had been "Stung!" 

N.B. — Did you pike Biddix wearing 
out the roses? 



94 



THE MIRROR 



Dr. Simon — Mr. Hendrix, what else 
have we in the air? 

Fresh Hendrix — ^Water, Doctor. 

Dr. Simon — How does it get there? 

Hendrix — By the sun. (Silence.) 

Dr. Simon — Well, how by the sun; is 
it taken up in buckets or what? 

Hendrix — I don't know, Doctor. 







Dr. Simon — Mr. Akers. 

Fresh Akers — Here, Doctor. 

Dr. Simon — Ah, there you are (on 
discovering Akers trying to crawl under 
seat). Well, Mr. Akers, what is nitric 
acid? 

Akers — Colorless, odorless, tasteless 
gas. 

It was impolite to laugh but we 
could not help it. 



AT DR M'cLEART's POST-FLUNK BONE 
EXAM. 

First Junior — Did the Doctor ask 
you to trace the bones? 

Second Junior — No; but he done 
had his eye on me. 



BOYS, THIS IS LEAP YEAR SO BE CAREFUL. 

"Look before you leap," hut first read 
this : 

A Dutchman, addressing his dog, 
said; "You vas only a dog but I vish 
I vas you. When you go mit your 
bed in, you shust turn round dree 
dimes und lay down; ven I go mit the 
bed in I haf to lock up de blace, und 
wind de clock, und put de cat out, und 
undress mineself, und my frau vakes 
up und scolds, den de baby vakes up 
und cries, und I haf to valk him mit de 
house round; den maybe ven I gets 
myself to bed it is dime to got up 
again. 

Ven you got up you shust stretch 
yourself, dig your neck a leedle, und 
you vas up; ven I got up, I haf to light 
de fire, put de kiddle on, scrap some 
mit mine vife already, und get mine- 
self breakfast. You blay round all 
day und haf blenty of fun. I haf to 
vork all day und haf blenty of trooble. 
Ven you die, you vas dead. Ven I 
die I haf to go to hell, maybe yet. 



Dr. Simon — Mr. Kahn. (Silence.) 
Mr. Kahn here? 

Someone — Behind the door. Doctor. 
And there was Sammy, sure enough. 



Thruston to Wheeler — Got all your 
bones down? 

Wheeler Senior — Yes; all but the 
mandibular portion of the os-innomi- 
natum. 



IN CHEMICAL LAB. 



Dr. Hoffmeister — Mr. Pratte, tell me 
what metals are in the earth group. 
Pratte, Junior — Alimony, Doctor. 



95 



THE MIRROR 




Baltimore Md., Nov. 16, 1907. 

Dentists' General Supply House, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Gentlemen — Kindly forward me by 
first mail three teeth to set up on the 
enclosed model, shade No 25, 20th 
century shade guide. 

Please be very particular about the 
shade as these teeth are for a bridge 
for a light complexioned and very 
charming young widow, who is a 
particular friend of mine and one of my 
best patients. 

Thanking you in advance for your 
courtesy and promptness in this matter, 
I remain, Yours very truly, 

A. C. WiNGROVE. 

P. S. You needn't send the above 
order as I've done changed my mind. 

A. C. W. 



me. My brother in the infirmary gave 
me the names of all who are operating, 
and Crowley's name is not on the list. 

Biddix — Now, doctor, you all is mis- 
taken. I done seed him in the infirm- 
ary, I sho' did. 

Dr. F. — Then bring him in here. 

Exit Biddix — returning one minute 
later leading Crowley who in the mean- 
time has put on an operating coat — 
Here he is, Doctor. 

Crowley — I am operating. Doctor; 
will be up in just ten minutes. 

Exit Crowley. 

Dr. F. — I wonder where Crowley got 
that coat? 

Moral: Don't try to fool the Dean. 




Dr. F. — Mr. Crowley present? 

Biddix — Operating, doctor. 

Dr. F. — Now, Biddix, you can't fool 



Dr. McCleary — Mr. Jenkins, what 
bone is this (hands him a femur)? 

Senior Jenkins — I reckon it's the 
humerus. Doctor. 

He-haws, ki-yis, ya-hahs and ha- 
hahs for him from Freshmen. 



96 



THE MIRROR 



A GOOD ONE. 

An Irishman found a friend of his 
reclining in a dejected attitude against 
a lamp-post and hailed him thus: 

"Pat, what ar're yez doin' sthandin' 
there? Ar're yez droonk?" 

"Divil a bit, Moike, but O'ive got 
the toothache somethin' turrible, an' 
Oi'll be afther havin' it out. Th' 
Docther tould me to go unther gas 
before Oi' had it pulled," was Pat's 
rejoinder. 




A student had the nerve to ask Dr. 
Hardy if a large quantity of butter- 
milk would hurt his stomach. For his 
benefit I will give the composition of a 
student's grub churner, and I hope it 
will enlighten him and all others who 



have never gone so deep into scientific 
research or observed the chow thrown 
at him in a student hash emporium. 

From careful observation and scien- 
tific analysis it has been found that a 
student's stomach is a spherical object 
composed of double riveted copper 
plates strengthened with harveyized 
steel at the joints, and lined through- 
out with asbestos. If this important 
organ did not have about the same 
power of resistance as a battleship at 
the water line, how could it endure the 
experiments that are constantly placed 
upon it by the student himself and his 
boarding mistress and in some cases, 
the mixologists of the cafe? 



FRESHMAN BANQUET, BALTIMORE, MD., 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1907, 

funk's HALL. 

Menu 

!!!!!!!! 

!!!!!!!!!!! 

!!!!!!!!! 

!!!!!! 

t 1 1 t t 'i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 

!!!!!!!!!!!!! 

!!!!!!!!:!! 

!!!!!!!! 

12 M. 
Home Sweet Home. 



HuUy Gee, what a smell! Someone 
must have turned a skunk loose! 

The Freshman was right, but it was 
not a skunk but a larger species of 
animal in the form of Senior Kennedy 
who had been perfumed at a "Frat" 
initiation the night before. 



97 



THE MIRROR 



Dr. W. Foster — ^What is that terrible 
noise upstairs? 

Conrad — Oh, that's just Flynn and 
Fournier trying to decide whose hair 
is the redder. 



Senior Foil's vacation which he 
spent in Lynchburg, was such a dream 
of supreme bliss that he refused to 
awake and on arriving in Baltimore 
sent a telegram which read as follows: 
Have I left Lynchburg yet? 
Your cousin, 

H. E. Foil. 



AT THE CHOP HOUSE. 

Fennessey to Carlton — Say, this 
coffee is awful weak. 

Carlton — Never mind, Fennessey, 
old boy, lean it up against the butter. 



"Liebergott" {entering drug store) — 
Mister Druggist, I want for five cents 
pooder, you got him? 



Dr. McCieary (handing him occipital) 
— Mr. Scott, what do you know about 
this bone? 

Fresh Scott — I don't know anything 
about this bone, Doctor. 

Dr. McCieary — All you have to do is 
look at it and you won't have to know 
anything about it. What are those 
prominent ridges? 

Fresh Scott (with help of other bright 
Freshmen) — Crucial ridges, one runs 
right and one to the foramen mackeral. 



And now it is the Freshie, 
To the Junior he's a joke; 

In his own mind he's a dentist. 
As he fills the air with smoke. 

J. R. 



Dr. Foster, reading Fresh Fresh- 
man's note — What makes a chicken 
cross the road? 

Dr. Foster — ^To see some fool on the 
other side, I presume. 

Now will you be good, Freshie? 




X-ER"P YEf\R,-"LE.T US &ET BVJSY, 
98 



THE MIRROR 




From H. Martin. 



Baltimore, Md., Dec, 21, 1907 

Mr. A. B. C, 

Express Co., 

Baltimore, Md. 

My dear Sir — I hereby tender my 
resignation as a juggler of oyster tubs 
and poultry crates in your warehouse, 
better known as shed H. 

It is with genuine regrets that I 
sever my connection with your com- 
pany after such a long term of service, 
but something in my heart teUs me 
that I am needed in the dental profes- 
sion, and I feel it my duty to obey. 

Assuring you that I shall never for- 
get the time I spent in your employ, 
I remain, Lovingly yours, 

Henry. 



Dr. McCleary — Mr. Alexander, what 
passes through the great sciatic notch? 

Alexander (Fresh). — Everything in 
the neighborhood, Doctor. 



Freshman (handing specimen to 
demonstrator) — How is that, Doctor? 

Demonstrator — ^What is this? 

Freshie — Why, that's my full upper 
plate. 

Demonstrator — I thought it was a 
sponge. 

Freshman goes down and kicks wil- 
canizer. 



When rival dentists meet in combat, 
they are armed to the teeth. 




\'tik£«-l4.v'5 -moclttn \ko,\ %.iY svjringe. 



Miss Bane escorted two Seniors (all 
three looking like approximating in- 
cisors) to their dinner each evening 
after lecture. 

Seeing is believing, is it not? Still 
it is quite a riddle, which had the 
stronger affinity. Does affinity play 
a part in the picture, or was it just 
motherly interest on her part? 

It's Leap Year now, Mary. 



99 



THE MIRROR 



Senior Biddix, (after waiting for half 
an hour in lunch room) — Come, John, 
make a noise like two eggs. 




AMD BIDDIX LAUQHEU 



He wrote for a bacteriological chart 
and this is what he received: 

New York, Oct. — , 1907. 

Dr. Uno, Sr., 

Baltimore, Md. 

Dear Doctor — We are in receipt of 
yours of yesterday in regard to bac- 
teriological chart which you say we 
have in our possession and beg to say 
that you must have been wrongly 
informed. We have only sample lines 
of embroideries, and if you are willing 



to make some bacteriological studies 
on the embroidery samples, we will send 
you a few. Sorry not to be able to 
accommodate you with chart. 
Yours truly, 

Reichenbach & Co. 



A PLAYLET WITH A MORAL 



Act 1. 



floor 



iSce/ig— McCuUoh St. (Third . 
front). Time, 1.30 a.m. 

[Cleveland and Rogers in hed.'\ 
Cleveland {scratching) — D — ! — ! — !m. 
Rogers {scratching) — I don't care a 
cuss; I'm going to get out of here! 
[Tableau.] 

Act 2. 

5cen€— Reilley's Hotel. Time, 2.30 
a.m., same morning. 
[Enter Rogers and Cleveland in disgust.] 

Clerk — Room for two, $2. Sign here, 
please. [Both Sign.] 

Moral — Beware of the Bugs. 



TO WHOM IT MAT CONCERN. 

A Little Friendly Advice. 

Dost thou love life, then do not 
squander time, for that is the stuff life 
is made of. Therefore, follow thou not 
the footsteps of the loafer and make 
no example of him who is born tired, 
for, verily, I say unto you, his business 
is overstocked, the seats on the corner 



100 



>ABRAUY 
AL'i ^=iuU4i£ COLLtGE 



-o F" 



Di 



:ntal surgeryT ^ ^ 



MIRROR 



are all taken and the whittling places 
all occupied. 

It is better to saw wood at two bits a 
cord than to ogle at the step congress 
and abuse everything and everybody. 

Also, whilst thou hast in thy skull 



the sense of a jaybird, break away 
from the cigarette habit, for, lo, thy 
breath stinketh like a glue factory and 
thy mind is less intelligent than a cigar 
store Indian. Yea, thou wilt be like 
unto a cipher with the rim knocked off. 




101 













X oHn S fltff 





Harvard Child's Seat 



Harvard Cabinet, Style 27 Harvard Cabinet, Style 46 X 



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Harvard Anaesthetic Position 



Harvard Foot Engine 



103 



GLYCQ™niQLINE 




FOR THE ST 

DENTAL 
BRACKET. 




QUOTATIONS. 

"Proper instrumentation and GiycO'Thymoline Cure Pyorrhoea." 

"It is soothing, very healing, and a powerful deodorant." 

"We prescribe it exclusively, after extractions, and sore mouths 

are a thing of the past." 

"I prescribe GlycO'Thymoline for all diseases of the oral cavity, 

offensive breath, ill-fitting plates, etc., and find my patients in their 

appreciation of its merits, give new assurance of its worth, and their 

continued use." 

"A most inviting solution." 

"If 1 can get as good a compound as GlycO'Thymoline by just 

writing to Kress &■ Owen Co., 2 1 Fulton St., N. Y., for it — here goes." 



PHILLIPS' 
MILK OF MAGNESIA 



"THE PERFECT ANTACID" 

For Local or Systemic Use 



CARIES, SENSITIVENESS, STOMATITIS 
EROSION, GINGIVITIS, PYORRHOEA 

Are successfully treated with it. As a 
mouth wash it neutralizes oral acidity 



PHILLIPS' 
PHOSPHO-MURIATE OF QUININE 



TONIC, RECONSTRUCTIVE AND ANTI- 
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Valuable for systemic treatment before 
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105 




V — * 



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buffalo. n. y. 



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404 North Eutaw Street 




107 



CHAIR AND ENGINE 



Are absolutely necessary to a dentist. If he is "down 
to now" he'll have the highest type of Chair and the 
best Electric Engine. A dentist just from college, 
intent on building a practice, needs these appliances. 



IMPERIAL 

COLUMBIA 

CHAIR 

Embodies the follow- 
ing superior features: 

Durability and 
simplicity of con- 
struction. 

Finish and sym- 
metrical beauty of 
design. 

Ease of manipula- 
tion and convenience. 

Extremely high 
and low range. 

Compensating 
back. 

Ideal child's seat. 

New style sectional 
headrest. 




COLUMBIA 
CORD 
SUSPENSION 
ALL -CORD 
ENGINE 

As shown in cut with 
Imperial Columbia 
Chair, combines the 
cord suspension 
movement of o u r 
cable engine, thus in- 
suring perfect free- 
dom and unlimited 
range, with the more 
powerful, silent and 
safety drive of the 
All-Cord Engine, and 
does away entirely 
with the "back lash" 
or unsteady motion 
of the bur or stone. 



LIBERAL TERMS will be given to students, and if 
======^== by any chance you don't see our 

ambassador, we shall, upon request, be pleased to furnish 
3'ou with our latest catalog, and quote you prices, either 
directly or through your dealer, on whatever goods you 
desire. 



THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. 

ROCHESTER NEW YORK 

108 




EXTRACTING FORCEPS 



DOZEN or so pairs of Forceps, rightly chosen, 
will answer every need for extracting through a 
long life's practice. Other forms can be added 
if desired for special requirements, but they can 



be done without, more especially in making up an outfit 
to begin practice with. 

Rightly choosing involves two factors, — judgment as 
to forms and knowledge as to quality. 

You acquire the judgment as to forms from your own 
experience and observation. To a limited degree knowl- 
edge as to quality comes to you through the same 
avenues, — you sometimes find a quality which you don't 
want. But in the last analysis you have to depend 
largely on the reliability of the maker of your Forceps 
for their quality. 

Right here is where the Trade-^-Mark will help you. 
It stands for the highest quality known in dentists' 
supplies. It is especially significant when stamped on 
a pair of Extracting Forceps. Experience has demon- 
strated that our Forceps are lOO per cent, first quality; 
that you are safe in buying them, because they are free 
from flaws in the steel or faults in the tempering. 

We make Forceps in three lines,— Regular, 144 forms; 
Common-Sense, 18 forms; Knuckle-Joint, 29 forms. 

Our Forceps Catalog illustrates all our Forceps, Pliers, 
Shears, etc., and is yours for the asking. 



THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. 

PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO BROOKLYN 
ATLANTA ROCHESTER NEW ORLEANS CINCINNATI BERLIN TORONTO 

109 



C. & p. St. Paul 1930 



Dentist's General Supply House 

(JAS. HART, Sr., Manager) 



AGENTS FOR 

ASCHER'S ARTIFICIAL ENAMEL 

GERMAN MACHINE CUT BURS 

"SATISFACTORY" BROACHES 

"LOEB" DETACHABLE FACING 

H. T. THAYER & GO'S DENTAL 
MEDICINES AND SPECIALTIES 



235 Park Avenue 



Baltimore Maryland 

110 




Ill 



YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT THE 



College Man's Store 



WHEN IN NEED OF MEN'S ATTIRE 



STRAUS BROS. 



20 V^EST BALTIMORE STREET 



Next door to New B. & O. Building 



112 



TRAVELING REQUISITES 

Imported and Domestic 

LEATHER NOVELTIES 




TRUNKS $2-$50 BAGS $l-$50 SUIT CASES $l-$50 

Special Discount to Nurses and Students 

LEXINGTON AND EUTAW STREETS 
"ODD THINGS IN COLLEGE JEWELRY" 



G. WM. REISNER 

Manufacturing 
Jeweler 



Athletic Medals, Class, Club and Fraternity 
Pins, College Souvenir Spoons and Prize Cups 



ESTIMATES AND DESIGNS FURNISHED ON REQUEST 



Distributers of English _jB_ Briar Pipes 



LANCASTER 



PENNSYLVANIA 



113 



^"^ 




-"^^S^ 



C. & p. Phone, Mt. Vernon 948 



DIEHL 



at the "Square Diehl" 

Tailor Shop for better 

clothes — Ulbsuited 



Suits 
Trousers 



^15.00 up 
$5.00 up 



605 W. Baltimore Street 



PRINTING, ENGRAVING 
BOOKBINDING 



Inks, Tablets, Envelopes, Ink Stands, 
Penholders, Lead Pencils, Rubber 
Bands, Writing Paper, Fountain Pens, 
Letter Scales, Board Clips, Eye Shades, 
Mucilage, Erasers, Paste, Dockets, 
Ledgers, Time Books, Order Books, 
Record Books, Students' Books, 
Bank Deposit Books, Notes, Drafts, 
Receipts, Loose Leaf Price Books, 
Counter Books, Letter Books, Cash 
Books, Roll Books, Journals, Indexes 



TELL A FRIEND ABOUT 



Adams & Crowley 

610 NORTH EUTAW STREET 

114 



HORLICK'S MALTED MILK 



ITS USE BY THE DENTAL PROFESSION 



Indicated after Anaesthetics, Operations, Extractions. 
Beneficial in Dyspepsia and weak digestion. An invigor- 
ating and satisfying Office Luncheon for Professional and 
Business men. 



The Lunch Tablets, with chocolate, relieve hunger and 
fatigue, if a few are dissolved in the mouth from time to 
time. Children, also, relish them in place of candy. They 
aid in tooth and bone formation. 



Always specify "HORLICK'S" the original and only 
genuine, and thus avoid imitations. 



HORLICK'S MALTED MILK CO. 
RACINE WISCONSIN 

CHAS. L RUCKLE 

423 HOWARD near FRANKLIN 

LT^v^^ J\A^^^ r^:^^^^ From Maker's Bench 

Hand Made Cigars to smoker 

ALL POPULAR BRANDS OF KEY WEST CIGARS 

FINE PIPES AND SMOKERS' 
ARTICLES 

EDWIN SCHAEFFER GUY L. GHILDS 

SCHAEFFER & CHILDS 

TAILORS 

POPULAR PRICES 



136 W. FAYETTE STREET BALTIMORE. MD. 

115 



PACK BROS. STUDIO 
Artistic Photography 



112 W. LEXINGTON STREET BALTIMORE 



Satisfaction Guaranteed 



SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS 

DEAL WITH REITZE for best clothes 

ULBSUITED in style, fit and workmanship. Students' Tailors 

Pants, $5.00 up Suits, $13.50 up 

Full Dress suits our specialty. $30.00 up, silk or satin lining 

J. H. REITZE & SON, 629 W. BALTIMORE STREET 

"Practical Tailors" 



S. SALABES & CO. 



PAWNBROKERS 



Private Offices 675 W. Baltimore Street 

116 



WE DON'T CROWN TEETH WE GROWN HEADS 



^i\?t^cfti^)\^ 



PRICE HATTERS 



;S^.vv.e(^ R;;e;i^a>^.a® 



C. & p. Phone, Mt. Vernon 6460 LADIES' AND GENTS' DINING ROOMS 

LEON'S CAFE 

Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars 



309 W. Franklin Street 



BALTIMORE, MD. 



THE DEICHMANN COLLEGE PREPARATORY 

SCHOOL 

FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN 714 NORTH HOWARD STREET 

Model Building. Sanitary Conditions unsurpassed. We prepare for the leading 
Universities and Colleges of the Country. Elementary, Intermediate, Collegiate and 
Commercial Courses. 

The principal is the official examiner for entrance to the three (3) leading medical 
colleges of the city, besides the College of Pharmacy. Summer School during July 
and August. 

E. DEICHMANN, Ph.D., Principal 



Give me a call before 
deciding to go else- 
where 



Jf' 



0.8. 



k^ljfi^ 


Dental 


^^^^m^ 


Supplies 
and the 


^^^WL ^ 


Repairing 
of Fine 


^m^* ^ ' ^k >^r 


Dental and 


|5=S^^ 


Surgical 
Instru- 
ments a 


G. B. BOUTELLE 


Specialty 


324 North Eutaw Street 





117 



FINEMAN 

=AND= 

SAMET 



THE LEADI N G 



POPULAR TAILORS 



OF BALTIMORE 



Fashionable Tailors for 
Fashionable Dressers 



218 N. EUTAW STREET 



SPECIAL INDUCEMENT OF 10 PER 
CENT DISCOUNT TO COLLEGE MEN 



C. & P., Mt. Vernon 1903 

J. H. ROBINSON 

Manufacturer of 

The Celebrated 5 
Cent Cigar 

"UNCLE JIM" 



Dealer in 

Tobacco, Cigarettes and 
Smokers' Articles 



Box Trade a Specialty 



STATIONERY 



Baltimore, New York and Philadelphia 
Papers 



626 N. Eutaw St. 



Baltimore 



S. KATZ 



SHOES, HATS and 
GENTS' FURNISHINGS 



A Full Line of Pants 



UNDER THE COLLEGE Baltimore, Md. 



118 



' The beat is none too good for you, etpeoially 
when the price is low" 



Donohue & Keyser 

IMPORTERS and 
Merchant TAILORS 

Make a Specialty of 

College Men's Suits 

326 North Eutaw Street 



Our high standard of workman- 
ship and satisfactory dealings 
recommended by your fellow 
students 



MILTON ACADEMY 

BALTIMORE, MD. 
(Founded in 1847) 
PREPARES FOR 

COLLEGE 
CIVIL SERVICE 
OR BUSINESS 

DAY CLASSES, 9.00 a. m. to 2.00 p. m. 
NIGHT CLASSES, 7.30 to 9-00 p. m. 

Correspondence Classes 

Special Classes for Students wishing to 
enter Medical, Law, Pharmacy or Dental 
Colleges; or for those wishing to prepare 
for their State Board Examination. For 
Catalogue and particulars, address 

WM. JAMES HEAPS, Ph.D. 

Principal 
310 W. Hoffman St. BALTIMORE, MD. 



BACHRACH & BRO. 



The Reliable Photographers 



Are not cheap photographers 
but give very low rates to 
classes of students and fraterni- 
ties for the exact same class of 
work that the highest price is 
charged for 



First class and permanent work 
the only kind furnished 



Studios 327 W. Lexington St. 

Corner of Eutaw 



HAVE YOU BEEN TO 

THE SUN 

Clothes tailored to fit with Style 
and Superior Workmanship . 

Special Discount to College Men 

The Sun Tailoring Co. 

1 1 W. Baltimore St. 

BALTIMORE MARYLAND 



119 



BOTH PHONES 

J. MARKOVITZ 

Maker of 
HIGH GRADE CIGARS 

"SISTER CUBA," LEADING 5c CIGAR 

Sold E'verywhere 

N. E. Cor. Howard and Madison Sts. 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



B. Weyforth & Sons 



TAILORS 



217-219 N. PACA STREET 



We have the latest materials 
at popular prices 



OUR SPECIALTIES 



Suits from $13-00 up 

Trousers from 5.OO up 
O'coatings from 15.OO up 



IF YOU GET STUCK ON 
A PROBLEM 



Try a 



DARNOC CIGAR 



And note the result 



Made by 



C. ZIEGET 



422 West Franklin Street 



Ladies' and Gents' 
Dining Rooms 



Thomas J. Cavanaugh 



CAFE 



317 W. Franklin Street 
Opposite Maryland Theatre 



Both Phones 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



120 



"QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES" 

Merchants & Miners Trans. 
Company 

Steamship Lines 

BETWEEN 
BALTIMORE and BOSTON, 
BALTIMORE and PROVIDENCE, 

VIA 

NEWPORT NEWS and NORFOLK, 

DIRECT LINE BETWEEN 

BALTIMORE and SAVANNAH 

Send for Illustrated Folder 

W. p. TURNER 

Passenger Traffic Manager 

Ticket Office, LIGHT and GERMAN STS. 
"Finest Coastwise Trips in the World" 



C. and P. Phone, Mt. Vernon 1236 



Wm. Stahlbock's 



CAFE 



319 W. Franklin Street 



BALTIMORE 



C. & p. Phone, Mt. Vernon 1298 K 



JEFFRES STUDIO 



Building erected and used 
exclusively for the Photo- 
graphic Business 



6 E. LAFAYETTE AVENUE 

One door from Charles 



CHAS. F. GALTON CHAS. L. READ 

FORMERLY WfTH CHAS. L. LEACH 
N. CHARLES STREET 



C. & P. Phone, 3484-M 

GALTON & READ 

Tailors 



218 W. Fayette Street 
Second Floor 



MARYLAND Baltimore 
121 



Maryland 



ARTISTIC PORTRAITURE 



ILGENFRITZ STUDIO 

SUCCESSOR TO CUMMINGS 



Special Discount to Students 



20 W. LEXINGTON STREET 



Discount to Students 



PHYSIOC & VONEIFF 



Merchant Tailors 



417 NORTH EUTAW STREET 



BALTIMORE MARYLAND 



Students Patronage Solicited 



The Franklin Billiard and 
Pool Parlor 

MALONE & WOOLF, Props. 



326 W. Franklin Street 



122 



Baltimore Maryland 



C. & p. Phone 



Chas. Neuhaus & Co. 



Manufacturers of 



SURGICAL, DENTAL 
AND ORTHOPAEDICAL 



INSTRUMENTS 



Elastic Stockings, Supporters, Trusses, Etc. 



510 N. Eutaw Street 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



A. H. PETTING 

Manufacturer of 

Greek Letter 
Fraternity Jewelry 



Memorandum package sent to any 
fraternity member through the 
secretary of his chapter. Special 
designs and estimates furnished on 



CLASS PINS, MEDALS 
RINGS, ETC. 



213 N. Liberty Street 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



ESTABLISHED 18S6 



LUTHER B. BENTON 

Successor to 
SNOWMAN, COWMAN DENTAL CO. 

Dealer in 
DENTISTS' MATERIALS 



302 W. Saratoga Street, cor. Howard Street 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



123 



STUDENTS' SUPPLIES 



Nunn & Company 



BOOKSELLERS 
STATIONERS 



A COiVlPLETE LINE OF FOUNTAIN PENS 



227 N. Howard St. 
bet. Lexington and Saratoga Sts. 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



Medical and Dental Books 



SISCO BROS 



Flags 

Banners 

Badges 



13 W. LEXINGTON STREET 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



John Niederhoefer 



RESTAURANT 



320 W. Saratoga Street 



BALTIMORE 



MARYLAND 



Established 1884 

Family Groups made at your own home 

J. B. TRAINOR 

Photographer 

Studio, South Side of Street 
731 WEST BALTIMORE STREET 

Amateur Developing and Printing, 
Crayon, Water Color, Oil Por- 
traits and Pastels 

We copy and enlarge from 
old tintypes and photos 

ALL KINDS OF OUT-DOOR PHOTOG- 
RAPHY DONE AT SHORTEST NOTICE 



124 



BOTH PHONES 



"EUTAW" 



RAPID TRANSIT LUNCH 



FINEST EQUIPPED LUNCH 
ROOM IN BALTIMORE 



324 North Eutaw Street 
C. & P. Phone, Mt. Vernon 3257-M 

M. POSNER 

Merchant Tailor 



A FINE LINE OF TAILOR MADE 

SUITS READY TO WEAR at Low 

Prices 



Cleaning:, Dyeing, Scouring and 
Repairing in all its Branches 



420 N. Eutaw Street 



Baltimore 



Cafe Liberty 



FINE 

WINES 
CIGARS 
and 
LIQUORS 



German and Liberty Street 



N. RAB 



S. RAB 



C. & P. Phone 



RAB & COMPANY 



Theatrical Costumers 



FANCY AND COMIC COSTUMES 



Also Full Dress Suits and 
Oxford Caps and Gowns 



Maryland 821 MADISON AVE. Near Biddle St. 
125 



Twenty Years' Experience in 
the Shoe Business 



The men who repair your shoes 
should be rated for honesty the 
same as the men who manage 
the banks that receive your de- 
posits. On that basis my shoes 
are gold dollars. Don't let wild 
horses drag you away from the 
fact that quality is the keynote 
of our repairing, using the same 
process by which the shoes were 
originally made. 

Work called for and delivered 



G. & P. Phone, Mt. Vernon 386S- M 

Gray's Shoe Repair Factory 
506 W. Franklin Street 

ASK YOUR DEALER FOR 



BEN-HEN and 
OLD HUNDRED 



50 CIGARS 



BENJ. L. FREY & BRO. 

MAKERS 



European 



American Plan 



TIERNEY'S 

ACADEMY HOTEL AND CAFE 

Dining Rooms for Private Parties 

Ladies' Entrance, Howard or Franklin Sts. 

F. TIERNEY, Prop. 



Baltimore 



Maryland 



EUTAW HOUSE 



Baltimore and Eutaw Streets 



^Besl Located Hotel. IfBest 

Food Properly Prepared. IMost 

delightful place to Breakfast, 

Dine or Sup. 



BANQUETS OUR SPECIALTY 



126 



CLOTHES OF QUALITY AT 
MODERATE PRICES 


ADOLPH STERN DANIEL STERN 




C. & P. TELEPHONE 


ROBERT RUDO CO. 


STERN BROTHERS 




HIGH GRADE 


Fine Tailoring 


Merchant Tailors 




533 W. BALTIMORE STREET 


606 W. BALTIMORE STREET 


Branch Store 




908 THIRD AVENUE, HAMPDEN 


BALTIMORE, MD. 


BALTIMORE MARYLAND 



C. & p. Phone St. Paul 599 Jacob Levi 

New York Loan Oifice 

LIBERAL PAWNBROKERS 
668 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. 



TO MEN WHO KNOW 



C. & P. Phone 



L. WERTHEIM 

FURNISHER and 
HATTER 



lis North Eutaw Street 



Ask your Alumni friends about 

Hirshberg 

the Cleaner and Repairer 

712 MADISON AVENUE 
Mt. Vernon 3087 

American Cleaning Co. 



127 



EUROPEAN PLAN $1.00 per DAY and UP 

HOTEL KERNAN 

The Central Feature o( the Kernan Million Dollar Triple Enterprise 
Directly Connected with the Hospitable 

RATHSKELLER 



Maryland and Auditorium Theaters. Marble Cafe and Bar. Art Gallery. 
Machinery Hall, $50,000 Turkish Baths. Palm Room. Pool and Billiard 

Parlors, etc. 



COLLEGE POSTERS 

are just the "stunt" to make your room attractive and we have 

a full line. Come see us for stationery, pictures, playing 

cards and post cards 

HOWARD NOVELTY CO. 

323 N. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS 

OF BALTIMORE, MD. 



offers medical students unsurpassed clinical 
and other advantages. Modern equipped 
building, unsurpassed laboratories, Lying- 
in- Asylum Hospitals, etc. 37th Annual 
Session begins October 1 st. For catalogue 
address 



CHAS. F. BEVAN, M.D., DEAN 

Calvert and Saratoga Streets Baltimore, Md. 

128 



For Reference 



NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM 













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